Over the past year a team of psychologists, computer scientists, doctors and students has come together for the Autism Glass Project to devise a new tool Google Glasses and facial recognition software to help teach autistic children basic social skills.
I’m somewhat of a technologist and technophile, yet I can’t imagine wanting to wear Google Glass or a similarly unusual and conspicuous device in everyday life. Still, the flow of technology seems to inevitably move us in that direction. So, how will the industry unfold? I predict three stages.
Catalin Voss ’16 founded his first startup, Sension, a visual interface company that aims to make human experiences with computers more interactive.
For Jon Rodriguez ’12, a computer science honor thesis was more than just an academic exercise. Instead, it was the launching pad for Epiphany Eyewear, alternative reality eyeglasses set to compete against Google Glass.