Glass is a major project for Google, which has put prototypes of the device in the hands of several thousand developers and early adopters.
Is Google Glass a gimmick or the next revolution in post-PC computing? Time will be the judge, because the head-mounted augmented reality device isn't even widely available yet.
Just a month after a top Google executive said Glass wouldn't be officially released for another year, sources say the computerized eyeglasses actually should ship by the end of this year.
Running desktop operating system apps on Google Glass may be possible, but not necessarily a good idea, Google warns.
Google is facing some tough questions from Congress over the privacy concerns raised by Glass, its fledgling augmented reality system for recording and receiving information on the fly. But on the ground at the company's I/O conference for developers, attendees are largely enthusiastic about the technology.
Google unleashed a lot of new features at this year's I/O, but what was missing from the keynote tells a fascinating story about a decidedly quiet event.
Google will kick off its I/O conference on Wednesday, May 15 with a keynote that starts at 9 a.m. PT. Join us for our live coverage.
A floating Lego raft. A spinning ping-pong ball. Give six women a littleBits kit, and stand back. Inventions from the Women TechMakers events at Google I/O.
A new Nexus tablet? Apps for Glass? A Pixel giveaway? Hey, we can dream. Here's what to expect at Wednesday's Google I/O keynote.
Google has pushed out an update to Glass, its upcoming futuristic, computerized eyeglasses.