Google Glass Wont Be Allowed In Some Places

Since everything is going wireless these days, this trend will undoubtedly affect all manner of products coming in. In point of fact, wearable technology akin to Google Glass will probably be here, so you’ll be able to easily purchase items online basically whenever you need them and have them shipped to you in record times no matter where you happen to be. There are some plans to possibly install tube systems in the United States of all things, just like from the Jetsons, so you could just purchase something while walking around, and go down to a local tube shipping area to pick it up instantly within a few hours after purchasing it. It’s not like any of these things are certainties but they are definitely possibilities.

Woman Wearing Google Glasses

Woman Wearing Google Glasses

Some of you may wonder what Google glass or project glass is? Here, we are going to give you some brief information about the Google glass. Google Glass is an interesting new coming hands-free technology. It is the project glass that Google has been developed for a period of time. The concept for the glasses was introduced on April 4, 2012 on a Google+ page. Google glass is just like a smart pair of glasses with the heads-up display with battery hiding inside. It is more like a smartphone, used when needed, with the lenses serving as a see-through computer monitor. Google glass is expected to come out to the public by late 201How the project glass works differently from other glasses is that it uses a transparent LCD or AMOLED display to put information right in front of your eyes. It will have motion sensors, GPS and 3G or 4G data connections. It can also connect to a Smartphone –android via Bluetooth or Wi-Fi. So, with the Google glass, you can find any information you want –it can run Google search and Google+, you can check when the subway is closed–you will be able to summon up maps and other useful data from website straight on to your lenses, you can take and share photos–automatically take photos every ten seconds, and you even can learn ukulele. Isn’t that fantastic? Recently, the New York Time has estimated the price of Google glass, they said the price would be around $750 –about the same price with Smartphone. Now, the specific details about the Google glass are still in the cloud but here’s what we know, it is lightweight brow-band which looks just like a pair of reading glasses with no lenses. it connects to an earpiece which is much the same as we can find in a Smartphone. The wearers can see the map and useful data through the lens which will create sound by sending vibrations directly through the wearer’s skull instead of speakers. The micro-display is positioned over one eye. The glass can record the user conversations and surroundings and store those recordings in the cloud. Google says that the glass is small, light and stylish enough if people would like to wear it all day long. The Glass will even make you feel smarter. In early February 2012, Google invited software developers to the event ” Google Glass Foundry” in New York and San Francisco and let them try the Google glass which showed off the high resolution camera combined with facial face recognition search that could identify the tech writer at up to fifty meters while image interpolation automatically removes him from the user’s vision. Also showed off at the event was the built-in voice recognition detects a conversation. While in conversation a small shock is delivered to the users with increasing voltage until the conversation has ended.

On June 21, 2013, the Spanish doctor Pedro Guillen, Chief of Trauma Service of ClA-nica CEMTRO of Madrid, became the first physician in the world to broadcast a surgery through the use of Google Glass. Thanks to the Spanish company Droiders, rights holder of this system in Spain, a chondrocyte implantation in the knee of a patient who was 49 years old, could be streamed worldwide over the internet, allowing another physician, Dr. Homero Rivas (Director of Innovative Surgery, School of Medicine, Stanford University, California), an expert in telemedicine, to participate in the surgery.

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