Google Glass 2
Google Glass 2 isn’t just an item that still exists inside Google, yet today, Google is declaring another form of Google Glass, called “Google Glass Enterprise Edition 2.” It has another plan, new specs, and a $999 sticker price. We can’t trust it either.
Google glass 2 has a blog entry specifying the new item, and Google.com/glass has been revived with a wide range of subtleties on the new face PC. The new Google Glass has a thicker, bulkier plan, which likely fits a bigger 820mAh battery contrasted with the first’s 570mAh.
Given that Glass is currently a venture centered item, it bodes well that Google is advancing a plan with worked in security glasses, despite the fact that a progressively customary frameless style is as yet accessible.
Google glass 2 was even pleasant enough to give a, for the most part, full spec sheet. Glass Enterprise 2 is fueled by the “Qualcomm Snapdragon XR1 stage,” which contains a quad-center 1.7Ghz CPU based on a 10nm assembling process.
Google considers this a “fundamentally increasingly amazing multicore CPU (focal handling unit)” than the old Intel Atom SoC in the principal Enterprise Edition of Google Glass. The organization says, “This empowers critical power reserve funds, improved execution, and backing for PC vision and propelled AI abilities.”
Other than the new SoC, there are 3GB of RAM, 32GB of capacity, an 8MP camera, USB-C, and Bluetooth 5. The showcase is recorded as a “640×360 Optical Display Module,” which sounds indistinguishable from the first Google Glass show segment. The OS is just Android 8.0 Oreo, not the most recent Android 9 Pie discharge.
This is the third significant variant of Google Glass. The primary shopper variant was fueled by an IT OMAP SoC and didn’t crease up. Google never overplayed the principal “Endeavor Edition” of Google Glass, which changed to an Intel Atom SoC and incorporated the capacity to overlay, much the same as a genuine pair of glasses.
The Glass group has ping-ponged around Google for a considerable length of time, beginning at Google X, graduating to an independent division inside Google in 2015, and resetting its vision a month later under Nest CEO Tony Fadell. Today, a Google blog entry says “the Glass group has moved from X to Google.” So clearly Glass returned to Google X, perhaps after Tony Fadell left the organization?
Google VR/AR lead Clay Bavor has guaranteed responsibility for Glass on Twitter, so now it appears a similar gathering that brings you ARCore and Google Daydream VR goggles will be accountable for Google Glass.
As an undertaking item, Glass isn’t accessible to purchasers and, last we checked, didn’t accompany universally useful programming. You’d need an organization to purchase an enormous amount of Glass gadgets and create custom programming that would chip away at them.
Glass Enterprise Edition 2: faster and more helpful
Glass Enterprise Edition has helped workers in a variety of industries—from logistics, to manufacturing, to field services—do their jobs more efficiently by providing hands-free access to the information and tools they need to complete their work. Workers can use Glass to access checklists, view instructions or send inspection photos or videos, and our enterprise customers have reported faster production times, improved quality, and reduced costs after using Glass.
Glass Enterprise Edition 2 helps businesses further improve the efficiency of their employees. As our customers have adopted Glass, we’ve received valuable feedback that directly informed the improvements in Glass Enterprise Edition 2.
Over the past two years at X, Alphabet’s moonshot factory, we’ve collaborated with our partners to provide solutions that improve workplace productivity for a growing number of customers—including AGCO, Deutsche Post DHL Group, Sutter Health, and H.B. Fuller. We’ve been inspired by the ways businesses like these have been using Glass Enterprise Edition.
X, which is designed to be a protected space for long-term thinking and experimentation, has been a great environment in which to learn and refine the Glass product. Now, in order to meet the demands of the growing market for wearables in the workplace and to better scale our enterprise efforts, the Glass team has moved from X to Google.
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