To access Facebook via Glass, a Glass user has to first enable Facebook for Glass by visiting the MyGlass page. Users also must set up sharing contacts via MyGlass. After taking a photo, the user must tap the touchpad to select "share" and then decide who to share it with -- only the user, friends, or the public. Users receive a notification -- the photo with a Facebook icon in the corner -- in their Glass Timeline to tell them that they've shared the picture on Facebook. And they can add a description by tapping on the photo, swiping to select "add description," and then speaking the information out loud. Users see a preview of the description and can choose whether to post it.
Updated at 11:45 a.m, PT with additional details and background information, The app allows users to upload photos from Google's computing eyewear directly to their Facebook timelines, The app allows users to upload photos from Google Glass directly zizo bolt iphone xs tough case & screen protector - black to their Facebook timelines, They also can add optional photo descriptions, just by saying the information out loud, Right now, users can't tag people in photos from Glass, but they can tag the pictures after sharing them by going on a computer or mobile device..
The proof of this in public places is constant. And yet some choose to fight back. In the very latest incident of someone using a cell phone when they should have been watching a cultural performance, Kevin Williamson decided he'd do something about it. No, he wasn't one of the actors on stage. Nor was he conducting an orchestra. He was merely trying to enjoy "Natasha, Pierre and The Great Comet of 1812." This is a musical based on "War and Peace." Of course it's loosely based. If it wasn't, it would last until Google Glass is available to the public.
The one incessant thing about this particular performance was the alleged zizo bolt iphone xs tough case & screen protector - black cell phone use by a woman seated close by, Cell phone use is -- as always in the theater -- expressly forbidden during this performance, However, this was New York, where people think they can (and should) do what they like, As Williamson told the Gothamist, the woman was a member of a group that was already being a touch disruptive, "It looked like she was Googling or something, So I leaned over and told her it was distracting and told her to put it away, She responded, 'So don't look,'" he explained to the Gothamist..
Williamson is a writer for the National Review, so I imagine he uses his words carefully and accurately. Indeed, he has posted his own lyrical view of everything that allegedly occurred before and after his tossing the phone with cometlike speed. He told the Gothamist that when the woman seemed unwilling to hear his plaintive plea, he asked her "whether there had been a special exemption for her about not using her phone during the play. She told me to mind my own business, and so I took the phone out of her hands. I meant to throw it out the side door, but it hit some curtains instead. I guess my aim's not as good as it should be."Some might say that though his aim wasn't true, his intentions certainly were.