Welcome to Greg’s Google Glass FAQ!

This site is your one-stop resource for all things related to Google Glass, aka Google Glasses, Project Glass and Google Glass Explorer Edition. GlassFAQ is the most comprehensive source of smartglass information and design reference available on the web today.

Get your apps and your business prepared for the coming wearable computing revolution, and get all the juicy technical and design details on the top-secret Glass Explorer product.

Get started on your knowledge journey:

- Google Glass : The Basics
- Learn about the Sensors and Features in Glass
- Find out how much people are willing to pay for Google Glass
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We sincerely hope you find this definitive resource both enjoyable and enlightening,

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creating healthy web content since 1996


glass5 Google Glass Explorer Edition, fashion shot

Are you here wondering what all the Google Glass fuss is about?

Here’s the basics to get you up to speed:

Google Glass is arguably the most advanced wearable computer that money can buy c. 2013. Designed to resemble a pair of eyeglasses, it packs a massive amount of computing power into a total package that is slim, lightweight, and on the edge of modern fashionability… a genuine first in the Age of Wearables.

Glass delivers small relevant packages of information directly to the eye of the user via a micro-projector. It enables the user to interact with information in a natural, generally non-interruptive, and completely hands-free manner.

Philosophically, Glass is the first interactive computing device that offers genuine presentational intimacy. In other words, both the audio and video delivered to the user are on a completely private channel, and unobservable by those around you.

Secondarily, Glass functions as a life-logging device, a.k.a. spy camera and audio recorder. Glass can, with the utterance of a voice command or a simple hand gesture, record high resolution photographs, HD video, and/or complete audio recordings of whatever is going on around you.

Finally, Glass is a fully-functioning stand-alone computing device that sits on your face. It has within it all the classical components of a computer, and then some: input via voice and gesture and touch, a color display, audio, memory, storage, and network connectivity. Additionally, Glass includes location-awareness including a compass, accelerometers, and gyroscopes, all of which constantly inform the device of the wearer’s orientation and head movements.