In the end, these people will only be able to master a limited number of languages, which often will not exceed the fingers of one hand, but it seems that this will not last long.
The US Internet services and technology company, Google, has unveiled a test model for glasses that can display translations from other languages.
According to the company, the glasses that were displayed during the “Google I / O developers” conference can display translation from other languages in the user’s vision during any conversation with another person.
The company, which emerged as a search engine on the Internet years ago, also indicated that within a very short time, Internet users in the world will be able to search for any information by simply pointing the camera of a smartphone connected to the Internet at anything that information is required to be known.
According to Google, just a picture of any food will be enough to know all the good restaurants that provide this food in the area near the user. You can also point your smartphone’s camera at the crackers shelves in any store to discover the healthiest ones.
As part of its long-term vision, Google is developing smart glasses that can display written translations automatically in the user’s vision. Google called this technology “text simultaneous translation”, as during the conference a video was shown to explain it without further details.
The company did not reveal more technical details of these glasses, such as the life of their battery. At the same time, on the outside, the glasses are similar to traditional framed glasses, except that they are slightly larger.
It is noteworthy that the technology of integrating digital content into an external environment, whether on a direct display screen or in the user’s vision, is known as augmented reality “AR”.
It is known that other companies such as “Apple and Facebook” are developing smart glasses using augmented reality technology. A few years ago, the German company Bosch presented a test model of glasses that display arrows to determine directions in front of the user’s eye to help him reach his destination.