It's made to guide students through certain procedures, showing them where to cut, what tools to use, and how to close things back up afterwards.
Google Glass enabled doctor to view patient's allergy information and current medication regimen without having to excuse hiself to login to a computer.
The device can passively monitor brain activity throughout the day and provide this intelligence to a physician to assist.
The surgeon is using the Glass to record operations, look up patient's medical records, and send out live-streaming video of surgeries to med students.
The program was designed to allow Parkinson's sufferers to retain more independence for longer relying on Glass's sensors and technology.
According to the school's officials, Google's wearable can seamlessly deliver information through voice commands and other means while remaining hands-free.
Mr Shafi Ahmed, Colorectal Cancer Lead at Barts Health NHS Trust, used the Glass to broadcast the operation to 13,000 surgical students around the globe.
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.
Made by the company called This Place, this open-source application tunes into existing NeuroSky MindWave Mobile EEG headset to do its magic.
Medical students at Stanford University will be able to stream videos from the operating room to instructors in real time via the Internet-connected headset.