Scoble’s opinion on Microsoft’s mobile platform is firm and sound: he believes the company should ditch Windows Phone all together.
The original project leader of Google Glass, and one of its founding fathers, has now left Google for Amazon.
Wouldn’t it be cool to control Google Glass or other wearable devices just by thinking of a command in your mind? An open-source app called MindRDR might just be the solution.
With Android Wear offering up contextual notifications in appealing form factors, is it too late for Google Glass to have an impact on the world of wearables?
As exciting as it was to see Android L in action, and hear about some of Google’s plans for TV and auto, there were plenty of other things on our wish list that got no keynote love.
In the midst of Google’s IO keynote, Runtastic has stepped in and announced they will support some of Google’s most innovative products and platforms.
In the future, Google could serve ads on objects as diverse as refrigerators, thermostats, and car dashboards. Seemingly confirming the concerns that some Nest users raised when Google announced it would buy the smart thermostat company, Mountain View told the FCC that it could put ads, well, everywhere.
In a huge step forward for Google’s Glass, starting today, as an open beta, anyone in the US can purchase Glass Explorer Edition, as long as Google has them in stock.
Great news for anyone waiting for an official retail release of Google Glass, it shouldn’t cost you $1500. According to a recent teardown, TechInsights says the value of physical parts to build Google Glass is a mere $79.78.
Wearable technology faces a few challenges, and it might not be quite as easy for devices like smartwatches and smart glasses to gain mass acceptance. Wearability concerns can be broken down into these challenges: physical and cultural and financial.