Larry Page updates I/O attendees on Glass Video
Larry Page updates I/O attendees on Glass Video Transcript
-Answer on the left here. -I'm Robert Scoble, one of the first Glass holes, so thank you. -Yeah. -Thank you for getting my Glass. -Robert, Robert, I really didn't appreciate the shower pictures on. -You-- here at Google I/O, several contextual things started coming out. We've started seeing an API that's gonna tell us whether we're working or running or what not. Where are you gonna take that in the future now that we have more sensors, and are you gonna talk about the little sensor inside the Google Glass that watches our eye? -Yeah, that's a great question. I mean, this is a bigger area of focus. I think you saw that in the presentations. I think to really being able to get computers out of the way and really focus on what people really need. Mobile has been a great learning experience, I think, for us and for all of you. You know, the smaller screens, you can't have all this clutter. I think you saw on the new Google maps how we got all sorts of stuff out the way. You know, there's like a hundred times less things on the screen than there was before, and I think that's gonna happen with all of your devices. You're gonna understand the context. You know, just before I came on stage, I have to turn off all of my phones, right? And so I'm not interrupting all of you. That's crazy. That's not a very hard thing to figure out. So all that context that's in your life, all these different sensors are gonna be able to pick that up and just make your life better, and I think that word, again, only at the very, very early stages of that. It's very, very exciting.
Wearable computing is here -- sort of. Scott Stein takes a look at Google's vision of the future: the Explorer Edition of Google Glass.
Bill Detwiler cracks open Google Glass and discovers the wearable computer's sturdy construction also makes repairs impractical.
The Telepathy One enters the wearable computing race, with an onboard camera, heads-up display, and communications functionality that puts Google Glass squarely in the crosshairs.
Now that Google has released a limited number of Glass units for real-world testing, we're learning more about the wearable tech's capabilities and limitations. And if you think one is fun, check out what happens when there are two in the room. CNET's Kara Tsuboi got some insight from a woman who's been wearing Glass every day for nearly two weeks.
Google's Sergey Brin reveals video-capturing, augmented reality glasses at Google I/O in San Francisco. The Google Glass Explorer Edition will be available via pre-order for conference attendees, cost $1,500, and ship in early 2013.
At Google I/O, Larry Page, who recently disclosed his diagnosis of a vocal cord condition, takes the stage and talks to attendees about innovation and building technology products that can improve everyday life.
In this special edition of CNET Update, Bridget Carey shows off Google Glass and explains the basics of the computer headset.
Google Glass is more than just a wearable camera -- it's a way to receive real-time coaching with video chats. CNET's Bridget Carey dons Glass and gets a lesson in archery while in a Google+ Hangout.
Whoever said tech and religion don't mix haven't seen JewGlass, a Google Glass app to help practitioners keep the faith. This plus the legacy of AOL dial-up software, iPhone ringtone origins, and an arcade cabinet subscription service on today's 404!
In a high-voltage demo, Google Glass stole the show at the annual developers conference. CNET's Sumi Das reports on the wearable computing project as well as a new tablet and streaming media player that could offer fresh competition to Apple and other rivals.