The next generation of augmented reality smart glasses is here and the Vuzix M300 Smart Glasses are at the head of the pack. They offer hands-free mobile computing that will make multitasking easier than ever while on the job.VIEW ARTICLE
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It's a good thing there are people out there too sensible to listen to everything Tim Cook says. Last year Mr We-Can't-Make-Quality-AR-Glasses-Yet claimed we don't have the actual tech to make AR glasses that are any good. I was lucky enough to get a go with the Vuzix Blade AR glasses at Mobile World Congress, and I can tell you that Tim Cook was either lying to cover Apple's tracks as it develops its own AR glasses, or completely wrong.VIEW ARTICLE
If I were Tim Cook, I’d take a long hard look through the lenses of the Vuzix Blade. I think you can see the future through them.VIEW ARTICLE
Wearers can connect to Wi-Fi and read emails and other messages via this display, as well as using Alexa, Amazon's digital assistant, to issue voice commands.VIEW ARTICLE
I cycled through high resolution photos of flowers and other colorful scenery, which to my surprise looked almost as vibrant as viewing them on a smartphone screen.VIEW ARTICLE
"Vuzix has finally delivered on what Google Glass showed off almost five years ago."
From 10-feet away, the Blades don’t look too much different from a standard pair of glasses, though the tint on the lenses hints that these are more than a pair of knock-off Oakleys.VIEW ARTICLE
With the display turned off, the (Vuzix) Blade glasses look like any other. Despite the tinted look you see in photos, you’ll have no issues wearing them indoors.VIEW ARTICLE
These $1,000, Alexa-enabled smart glasses feel like the first fully baked AR product since the failure of Google Glass.VIEW ARTICLE
CES 2018: The glasses get an Alexa boost. Like Google's foray into AR, the Vuzix Blade projects a small window onto one of the lenses, though it's much more prominently positioned than on Glass.VIEW ARTICLE
Vuzix CEO Paul Travers discusses the wearable company's new Blade glasses, how the Amazon partnership came about and the state of the AR-powered wearable market.
New York startup Vuzix impressed in Vegas with the Blade, a pair of attractive AR glasses which project a user interface onto the right-hand lens. They look more conventional than the dorky-looking Google Glass, and include a touchpad on the side for navigating around the software.VIEW ARTICLE
Vuzix introduced its latest product this week called the Vuzix Blade. It's a pair of augmented reality smart glasses you actually wouldn't feel embarrassed wearing on the street.VIEW ARTICLE