The technology has the potential to help the visually impaired get information about objects and people around them.
The service will apparently collect inputs from other apps and devices like fitness bands and heart monitors, while offering APIs developers can tune into.
The service itself will aggregate all data fitness apps are producing, organize that data, and when user demands - show it all in a nice-lookin' format.
By using the Glass with drchrono, doctors are able to take photos and record videos without having to touch anything that could get their hands infected.
Developers will be able to use a set of cross-platform APIs to make their apps and wearables sing along, pouring in data into a single pool of data.
The technology offers potential to transform eye care, but there's a long road ahead before we see the smart lens hitting a pharmacy near you.
A single set of APIs makes it easier to store and access activity data from fitness apps and sensors on Android and other devices.
Several users searching the web for symptoms of illness have seen a new link appearing at the top to invite them to talk to a real doctor.
The application allows users to track their activities either automatically or manually input the exercise type, duration and distance.
The platform offers storing of a whole genome sequence for $25 per year, while a million API calls to work on the data costs just $1.