A new version of Google Glass planned for next year will run on an Intel processor, according to a new report by the Wall Street Journal.
The listless Google Glass device is showing signs of life thanks to reports linking the tech to Intel. The chip maker will team with Google to push Glass in more professional environments, including health care and manufacturing, according to a Wall Street Journal article.
With the rising adoption of mobile devices in the workplace and field, users are becoming more open to utilizing and incorporating their tech in workflows. Unfortunately, the pressure to create highly-focused custom apps for certain use cases is too much for many IT departments to handle.
It's not often that we cover fashion shows at FierceCIO, b ut we thought we'd give you a peak into a recent wearables fashion show that showcased the latest wearable tech--some of which may be showing up in the enterprise, and on your workers, soon.
Check out the hottest mobile IT news for Oct. 23, including T-Mobile's newest stance on its alleged cramming charges, how much of a strain wearables will put on the Internet, a lack of unity in mHealth apps, what companies are driving sensor adoption and how Singapore plans to use mobility to improve its infrastructure.
When it comes to wearables, the question isn't "if" companies will introduce them to the workplace but "when." And some industries have already begun to explore the potential of the burgeoning new tech space.
A new study suggests that using a hands-free device such as Google Glass while driving is no safer than texting.
Beyond rendering some really great personal experience and action videos, this accomplishment can lead to a much needed means to examine, compare and analyze video data from nearly any camera source, including those in extreme environments.
CIOs can breathe a collective sigh of relief--for now--as signs point to Google Glass not being officially launched this year after all.
Everyone is abuzz about the latest wearable gadget being released--whether it's Google Glass, the Android Wear smartwatch, the latest Fitbit or the mythical iWatch. But some analysts are predicting a market collapse for wearables while others see unstoppable growth.