Will you be able to afford it?
The future price tag of Google Glass could also be lowered to create consumer demand, according to Google Glass Explorer and technology.
In a blog post, he said any success of Glass depends on the price.
"Each audience I asked at the end of my presentations "who would buy this?" As the price got down to $200 literally every hand went up," he said.
"At $500 a few hands went up. This was consistent, whether talking with students, or more mainstream, older audiences."
3. Extra costs
In January, Google added a new range of titanium frames and sunglasses to its collection, increasing the speculation for a worldwide launch later this year.
The frames, designed to work specifically with Google Glass, come in four different styles and three shades, costing $225 each, while the sunglasses, available in Classic and Edge-style frames, cost $150.
These prices are on top of the standard $1,500 cost for existing Google Glass wearers, which brings the total cost to $1,724.
Users can take the frames to any vision care provider for prescription lenses, which could set them back more money.
4. Other features
Other tech specs, which Google revealed in April 2013, include a bone conduction transducer that provides audio, a 5-megapixel camera with 720p video capture and 16GB of flash memory.
It also supports Wi-Fi and Bluetooth connectivity, and has a ‘Listen’ and ‘Capture’ button, a touch-sensitive area, and a USB port for charging.
The display has a 640X360 pixel resolution, which Google claims provides the equivalent to that of a 25-inch HD display when viewed from eight feet away.
Google’s Glass Explorer community also released an etiquette guide of nine do’s and don’ts for using its device, which advises Glasss owners to be respectful and polite while wearing them.
For more information on putting Glass to use, check out CBR’s five real-life examples of Google Glass in action.