3D printing and augmented reality are very different technologies, but, combined, they can pull off some very interesting things.
Editor's Pick For all the press that Glass is getting, you might get the impression that just Google is exploring the space. Unsurprisingly, that's not actually the case.
"It just can't be the case that people are walking around heads down tapping on a screen," he says. "That just can't be the future of the human race."
Of course, he is 57 years old, was born in the 1950s, and was the CEO of a boring enterprise software company, Novell, before joining the much more au courant Google. But still, he's right.
Google' Glass's augmented reality functionality could extend to control over your garage door and refrigerator, according to a patent filed by Google.
The noob "Google Glass or Google Glasses" question sounds like its about to get tougher to answer: Google Glass is going bi.
Those who are waiting for the hotly anticipated Google Glass, the wearable computing gadget from Google, should start saving money for it now.
The latest marketing video for Project Glass, Google's ambitious wearable display, finally shows off its awesome potential.
Google Developers posted pictures today of its super-secret, ultra-confidential, if-you-tell-anyone-about-it-we'll-kill-you Google Glass Foundry event, where developers got to touch, wear, develop for, and maybe even fondle the hottest Google hardware product ever not yet released.
Sergey Brin may not be a famous actor or rock star, and he probably isn't as recognizable as JayZ or Tom Cruise. Unless you're a techie or an augmented reality enthusiast.
When I think of innovation, one of the last places I think of is the United States Postal Service.
Intel-funded startup Telibrahma uses image recognition technology to deliver augmented reality ads to your smartphone via your TV.
The house of mouse's next big splash into gaming could be in producing its own video game console.
What do Silicon Valley's top VCs expect from 2013? Brace yourselves for self-driving cars, true AI, and much more.
Guest Post Next year, I predict that augmented reality (AR) will be everywhere. Here are my five reasons why:
It's almost too bad that Apple has already patented its term for very high-density, high-quality screens. Because this truly has the potential to be an actual retina display.
Tech giant Microsoft is working on a set of augmented reality eyeglasses, according to a new patent application made public today.
J.K. Rowling's interactive book is an exclusive for the PlayStation 3.
PAR Works' augmented-reality technology is accurate to within a few millimeters by using point-cloud models.
Cachetown is a mobile app technology that uses your smartphone's camera to turn the world into a video game via augmented reality -- with lots of advertising potential for brands.