When Google announced its Project Glass for wearable augmented reality eyewear,
there were mixed reactions all around. From disrupting privacy,
to even being used in spying, there were numerous concerns and
interesting myths that began floating. The truth of the times, both
ancient and modern, is anything said repeatedly garners enough potential
to actually make it sound like the truth.
possible far-reaching effects that the Google Glass rumours can have on
its actual use, Google posted an article on Google+ on Thursday called
'The top 10 Google Glass myths'. Recently Google had also published
another blog about the etiquettes needed to be followed while wearing
the Google Glass in public.
latest post on Google+ is
cheeky as it pokes fun at several urban myths before finally settling
down to business. Explaining the reason behind its 'The Top 10
Google Glass Myths' post, Google said, "In its relatively short
existence, Glass has seen some myths develop around it. While we're
flattered by the attention, we thought it might make sense to tackle
them, just to clear the air."
Right from explaining how Glass is
not a distraction from the real world, or it is not always recording
people, to it being the perfect spying device and owing to its complete
disregard for privacy it being banned everywhere, Google takes potshots
at urban tales about Glass eyewear to set the record straight.
even goes on to talk about how Glass wearers are not technology
worshipping geeks and that it doesn't have a screen covering the user's
eye like the pirate leader of the Jolly Rogers.
Even then, one
cannot but notice the tone of the blogpost. Yes, it is outright cheeky
and tries hard to retain the non-serious, serious tone that was evident
in the post about Glass wearing etiquettes, but it doesn't quite come
across as such in this post. There is a marked defensive tone in it,
while trying to officially address the concerns of the masses.
it is important to note the amount of effort the search giant is
putting into clearing the air around its latest wearable augmented
reality device. Google is taking up the issue of educating people to
drive away their fears, whilst not going too far overboard.