23
Jul
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Like other Google I/O attendees, I picked up an Android Wear device at the conference. I went with the LG G Watch. What follows is not really a review so much as my experiences and thoughts about Wear thus far, having lived with it literally every day since picking it up. I'll include some of my opinions on the platform (ignoring for now the hardware), and what I think might be relevant insights and comparisons to Google's other efforts (like Glass). If you've not had your fill of editorial Wear discussion yet, let's get started.

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My First Smart Watch

I'll confess - I've never owned a smart watch before the G Watch. I've just never been into the idea - in my mind, looking at your wrist is kind of like the old-school version of idly pulling out your phone. Watches that I had seen or used just didn't seem very compelling. Most were unattractive, and lacked any kind of functionality that I really considered a game-changer.

I had general misgivings about the usefulness of wearables in general, though ironically I was (and am) a Glass owner. The prospect, however, of a Google Now machine on my wrist, easily accessible with voice triggers, promising (of course) some sort of fitness integration (whether it's finished or not), got my attention. In many ways, I was expecting Wear to sort of be a compromise between using no wearables and using Glass - it came with less functionality, but it also stripped away the undeniable weirdness and undefined etiquette currently plaguing Google's nascent eyeball computer. In many ways I was correct, but we'll discuss that more later.

Old Habits Died Easily

The first thing I noticed about Wear, once I started wearing the G Watch, is that my habits changed dramatically in a surprisingly short amount of time. With Wear, notifications came to my wrist instantly. As a watch, the device also told me the time. So my first and biggest two reasons for compulsively pulling out my phone were destroyed. That fact, combined with the ability to perform simple actions with voice commands, convinced me I'd like Wear from the beginning, which was odd because - as noted above - I never expected to be impressed by a smart watch.

Using Wear Means Never Having to Choose a Ringtone

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Another habit that died very quickly was using a ringtone on my phone. It sounds weird, but having a little box vibrating on my wrist felt extremely liberating. I could be receiving a phone call and no one would know immediately. No longer was my phone an awkward beacon of attention in otherwise quiet scenarios.

Since I started using Wear, I have only turned up my ringer at night, when a small vibration isn't likely to wake me.

Charging

Though I lost a lot of old habits, I picked up a new one - charging the G Watch. LG claimed 36 hours of battery life, and that's almost exactly what I've experienced with day-to-day use. I can use the watch for a full day, and squeeze out the battery for about half a day before I have to relent and plug it in. On the bright side, LG's charging cradle is really well-designed and easy to use. And it hasn't broken my watch.

The Genius of the Wear Interface

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Android Wear's default interface is just as simple as it needs to be. Android notifications have been cooked down to just the absolute basics, yet somehow spiced up. Visually, everything looks great, with appropriate illustrations and visuals thrown in to enhance the information. The essential info is almost always right where you want it for quick, glanceable interactions. Everything is organized in expanding cards, with additional interfaces or actions hidden just to the right.

In this sense, the Wear interface is reminiscent of the interface on Google Glass. But this time, the timeline is vertical and interactions are horizontal. You don't have to "enter" a card to interact with whatever app it came from or to see more information, and that's a good thing.

One of the interface's best components, though, is the palm gesture that puts the watch to sleep. It's an intuitive sort of "ok shut up now" gesture that almost anyone I've demoed Wear to so far has picked up on and enjoyed.

A Flood of Apps

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Top: Wear Mini Launcher, Allthecooks, Android Wear Calculator Bottom: Google Camera, Evernote for Android Wear, Android TV Remote

One thing Android Wear seems to have going for it right now is developer interest. The devices launched with a whole Play Store section of Wear apps including big names like Evernote, IFTTT, Duolingo, Eat24, Allthecooks, and tons more. And developers haven't stopped jumping on the Wear wagon yet. Custom clockfaces (that will eventually have their own finished API), and even Flappy Bird clones have since debuted for Google's new wearables. As Russell Holly notes, there are already more Wear-ready apps than apps for Google Glass. Granted, Wear is an official, public-ready device ready for anyone to buy (at a sub-$1000 price), but this is still great news for the nascent form-factor.

The Kinks

There are a few things about Wear that don't really make sense, or that it could do better, in my opinion. Ultimately this is fine, because Wear is a new platform. The only way to figure out what it's really great for is to experiment with new experiences and apps. But here are some quick thoughts about things it already does.

"Ok Google, Start..."

This command is supposed to start an app that you have installed, like the Android TV remote control, Allthecooks, or even Flopsy Droid. There are two issues with the command right now, though. First, there's no feedback whatsoever about what apps are actually installed once you say "start," so hopefully you remember the app name. Even if you do, though, problem number two can strike: sometimes the command just doesn't work. And backing out of search only to scroll to the bottom of the "Ok Google" menu and tap "start..." is far from being the most elegant experience. This is no doubt something that will improve in the future, but for now it's a little weird. Wear Mini Launcher tries to alleviate this weirdness, but the app itself - as many others have already said - isn't really in the spirit of the form factor, so not everyone will like it.

App Management

While there are already lots of apps on Wear, managing the ones you have installed seems less than ideal.

Right now there are a few types of Wear apps. There are apps that you already use on your phone which have special Wear functionality (like Allthecooks opening a recipe on your watch, or Google Camera's remote capture), and there are apps that you install on your phone that are meant to run on Wear but still occupy space in your app drawer (like Wear Mini Launcher), and then there are apps that live on your phone, run on Wear, and don't appear in your app drawer (like Wear Calculator).

Google's Wear guidelines for developers don't really appear to choose sides on this issue, and while the Play Store's section for Wear apps (linked in the Android Wear app itself) only seems to feature the first type of app, it's this writer's opinion that there should be some centralized method of seeing which apps are "installed" on Wear.

A simple list (like the one found in Google's MyGlass app) would suffice - listing the apps activated for the user on Wear, ideally with an option to uninstall or deactivate the functionality on a per-app basis.

Mysterious Delays

This is another complaint that will probably be addressed in future updates. Right now, giving Google a command through Wear is slower than I'd like it to be. Asking it to do something (even something local like opening settings) requires a not insignificant wait time, as the delightful little circular loader spins around. Again this is a small complaint that will likely dissipate as future updates roll out, but for now it's fairly disruptive to the super-smooth experience found elsewhere on the device.

Navigation Quirks

As Artem has already demonstrated in the video below, Wear tends to exhibit some quirks while navigating. The card that shows up when you initially wake the device seems to lose the distance-until-turn information until you interact with the watch in some other way. Check out the video to see what I mean:

While navigation is just one feature of the watch, important information vanishing from cards is a pretty inconvenient quirk, especially when driving or riding, as your hands should be otherwise occupied.

What About Glass?

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This is sort of an elephant in the room for Glass owners who have now adopted Wear. Where does something like Glass fit in when all your notifications are coming to your wrist in a full-color, solid display? The answer is that while Glass isn't much more useful right now, it has the potential to occupy (or define) a space totally separate from Wear in the future.

Glass was first shown off at Google I/O 2012. Two years hence, not enough has changed. The hardware still needs refinement, its ecosystem is not great, and it's got a serious image problem. Right now its strongest use case is very close to that of Wear - a Google Now machine + notifications you can interact with.

But (and this is a significant but), it's this writer's opinion that Glass is headed in a totally different direction than Wear. Sergey Brin, in a TED talk, explained that the ultimate vision for Google's Search product is to give you information before you asked for it. Google Now is getting close, but Glass - as Brin explained it - is "sort of the first form factor that I think can deliver that vision when you're out and about on the street talking to people and so forth."

In other words, it seems to me like Google wants Glass to become what I think of as a "zero-interface device," a device that knows what you want and gives it to you as fast as possible with no input from the user at all. And beaming the info directly to your right eye is as close as anyone's gotten to connecting into your brain directly, while requiring only an eye movement to access new information is as close as anyone's gotten to eliminating user input.

That vision, combined with more contextual apps that can use Glass' camera and transparent display, will be where Glass' strengths will lie, whether it finds its niche on the faces of consumers or in industry.

As I said earlier, however, the two are very close functionally right now as Glass continues to develop, so using both at once doesn't really make sense to me.

Final Thoughts

Ultimately, I think Wear is on a good trajectory. But there's still one question that remains unanswered - what makes a smartwatch awesome? Why should we want one? I'm not sure Android Wear really answers that question right now, but Google is doing something good - creating a platform. Perhaps the best thing about Wear (for now) is that there are multiple devices available. Just like Android, Wear will likely become a platform where users are free to choose from a range of devices depending on what specs or industrial design they prefer (though evidently OEMs will not be able to differentiate on UI overlays like they can on Android). Other ways the platform might become awesome (where's the garage door compatibility, again?) remain to be seen.

Liam Spradlin
Liam loves Android, design, user experience, and travel. He doesn't love ill-proportioned letter forms, advertisements made entirely of stock photography, and writing biographical snippets.

  • Mayoo

    Wow already a month! I can't wait to try it. I am waiting cheaper models. Maybe a Nexus watch? Who knows!

    • http://www.Nave360.com Sebastian Gorgon

      I'd buy a nexus watch for £50

      • Kostas

        sounds realistic

  • htowngtr

    I'm going to return my G Watch. I like the notifications but I always find myself opening my phone anyway. I think when Moto 360 comes out I'll reconsider.

    • Mayoo

      A new watch won't solve your urge to open the phone you know.

  • Chainfire XDA

    To be honest, I rarely wear mine, now that the novelty has worn off. The rubberish band is annoying in heat, and the watch looks plain bad on your wrist - granted, you don't look as utterly ridiculous as someone wearing glass, but still, it's not really an attractive accessory - though I expect future devices to remedy that.

    Being from a non-English speaking country though, and still using English a lot, the single most annoying thing about it is that you need to configure the voice control to be in a single language. It cannot understand both Dutch and English at the same time, last I checked. Curiously, some of Google's tools do support mixed language voice input without manually changing settings, and some do not (search vs dictate, for example). Either way, voice input is essentially useless for me because of this, and without voice input, the G Watch is far less useful than it could be.

    There's a few kinks coding with it as well, but I'm sure those will be resolved sooner or later by API improvements.

    • http://www.androidpolice.com/ Artem Russakovskii

      To counter some of those, you can easily replace the band if you want, to something more attractive.

      The Moto 360 should solve the looks once it comes out (definitely looking forward to that).

      Can't comment on the dual-language aspect, I'm sure it sucks, but even just using single-language input sucks too for many reasons (latency, accuracy, having to be very specific, etc).

      I do feel a bit naked without wearing a Wear watch nowadays though, but I definitely wouldn't call it groundbreakingly useful at this point. I can see it get closer to that after a number of updates, however, both to hardware (give me an ambient light sensor, a basic speaker, ability to use while it's wet to name a few) and to software.

      • http://www.androidpolice.com/ David Ruddock

        Having used the Gear 2 (with speaker and mic) and the Gear Fit (no speaker, no mic), I think a speaker is majorly overrated. A good, solid vibration mechanism is something I react to much more quickly than a noise. Using slightly different vibration patterns can even mark certain types of notifications, though I don't know if Wear currently supports that behavior.

        • gadgety

          Having used various generations of smartwatches my experience with vibration matches yours, and, at least to me, it's a no brainer to be able to set various vibration patterns depending no the type of notification being signalled. I don't know if it's supported either, but it would be an oversight if it's not.

      • Dave

        I sent my G Watch back today. Used it for nearly two weeks but I have to admit, as you already point out, it's not that useful until now.
        But I will definately get the Moto 360 and will keep it as it looks way better and (the major argument) Wear is a very good basis to build on. There will be tons of apps and once all the 'big apps' like for example WhatsApp have Wear support a big step is taken.
        And that always has to be kept in mind I think. It's a month since Wear is released and that is nearly NO time. It will get better for sure, hardware AND software.

      • Chainfire XDA

        I can 'easily' replace half of a lot of products to make them better. The need to do so doesn't scream "you should buy this" to me, though. Nor does replacing the band help the screen part of the unit.

        For many, a watch -should you choose to wear one- is an expression of style. The G Watch, not so much. We'll see if the Moto 360 ends up being any better.

        • gadgety

          Yes, that's totally it - it's a possibility of expression, but also to which klan one belongs, in various meanings of that word.

      • http://www.modminecraft.com/ Nick Coad

        Artem, any word on a release timeframe for the 360? I'm expecting Autumn along with Android L, have you heard anything?

        • http://www.androidpolice.com/ Artem Russakovskii

          No idea, sorry.

        • Fatal1ty_93_RUS

          Didn't Motorola clearly state on their website that 360 is coming this summer? I suppose it would be mid-August, just after a possible new event showcasing the next Nexi devices

      • curtis

        In a hands on video Cathay Bi said that the Moto 360 has an ambient light sensor. http://youtu.be/b37wPPTVvX8?t=1m50s

        Personally I think I'll get a Moto 360, but wait until the Android L Api's.

        • http://www.androidpolice.com/ Artem Russakovskii

          Oh hell yes.

    • Jason Bourne
      • http://www.modminecraft.com/ Nick Coad

        Hi Jason Bourne. I liked your movies.

        • Jason Bourne

          How do you know who I am?!

    • Steven Brumfield

      I agree with the multi-language thing. English Google Now recognition is that much superior compared to the German one, but talking English to your phone just seems a bit odd in public.

      • efstajas

        I am German too but use all of my devices & services including Google in English. Especially Google functionality in US English is plain better than what it can do when set to German. The problem I have is that I obviously want to be able to communicate with my friends in German, so I'll probably end up setting my 360 to German...

    • 01nb

      As noted, the band can easily be replaced. The silicone band never touched my wrist. I ordered a black leather band in anticipation of arrival and swapped it immediately.

    • gadgety

      Yep the language thing when using OK Google. I'm not a native English speaker, and when it didn't work well, I stopped using it. Then I saw somewhere on the web that changing to English as the input language, in particular US English, would improve the experience. It was night and day!

      The problem is, soft keyboards also go American English, and letters available in my language are not immediately available. So there's a reasonable amount of going back and forth.

      This doesn't have to do with Android Wear in particular of course. But if its effectiveness is built around verbal input, the vulnerarbility of the system becomes all the more visible.

    • jaxbot

      Countering your point about Glass looking ridiculous: it's really not as bad as you might think. In fact, if you wear it correctly, it's kind of fashionable:
      http://goodlookinggoogleglass.tumblr.com/

  • Peter

    This will be unpopular but I do wish google would allow manufacturer skinning. It's silly to think these companies can't add anything to the platform and I'm worried that this will lead to more control where it isn't really needed. Would android be as strong if Samsung wasn't incentivised to adopt it because of customisation?

    Having said that I've owned a gear fit from an impulse purchase and have loved it even though it does way less than wear. Even though it does less I agree with most of the points in the article. I will probably get a wear device soon to see how much better it can be.

    • AbbyZFresh

      That is a problem of Google's ego.

    • http://www.androidpolice.com/ David Ruddock

      The problem with literally every smartwatch on the market that isn't Wear is that the OEM has decided they know how to do smartwatch software, and the results vary wildly. We can see how that turned out. Pebble has a strong user community, but developer interest in Wear has already rocketed past it at this point because Google is giving developers strong cues as to how to design and implement functionality on Wear, and those developers simply have more freedom with a full-color display that refreshes instantly.

      I imagine Google may eventually relax its grip on Wear, TV, and Auto interface designs, but seeing as custom UIs have long been an albatross upon Android phones and tablets, I think Google is doing the right thing here. Designing experiences for Wear is what is truly important to the platform's success. If 3 different Wear watches have three different aesthetics or layouts, Google isn't able to send that clear visual message to developers about what Wear and Material Design really are all about.

      Granted, saying Google knows better than everyone is blind fanboyism and I find myself believe it far too often. In this case, though, I think a unified approach is superior simply because the form-factor is so young. There is too much opportunity for someone like Samsung or LG to ruin it and turn consumers off the product for good.

      • gadgety

        A unified platform for sure is a great approach to generate a lot of activity by many.

      • http://AndroidPolice.com/ Liam Spradlin

        I may not be willing to say Google knows best definitively, but I think they've gotten it right. Google created the platforms you mention - Wear, Auto, TV for extremely specific purposes, crafting an extremely specific experience. So in that sense it is totally reasonable to assume they'd never let manufacturers steamroll the interface the way they have with Android.

        On the other side of the coin, Android wasn't made for one specific purpose or activity, so maybe it's more palatable for Google to let manufacturers do what they will while still attempting in some ways to guide them toward the best set of experiences, which I think is what's happening now.

      • Aaron Berlin

        Uniform UI also means Google can control the update process. During this early period of rapid iteration, I think that would be a real boon to anyone that buys one.

    • gadgety

      On the other hand if skinning is limited, the manufacturers will have to work harder on making attractive hardware, as Motorola has done. So much the better.

      Watch faces will be tailorable. I for one will be all the more pleased the less it's controlled by the manufacturers, and the more it's up to the creativity of many contributors. Just see the result of the Motorola competition. There were hundreds of great faces, and interface icon ideas, and Motorola selected 10, and not necessarily the best 10 at that, since "best" is so much down to personal taste and preferences.

    • Fatty Bunter

      Oh, Peter....

    • Fatal1ty_93_RUS

      Android is as strong as it is because ever since Samsung has released its first device on this platform - they were flooding the market with hundreds of devices, hitting every possible size, price, form, and screen dimension, thus now having ~70% of all sold devices across the globe. It's definitely NOT because of customization that Android is where it is today, though that factor surely played its part when compared to other noncustomizable operating systems (at least not out of the box)

  • turdbogls

    I am so tempted to get one. however, its not like I'm really popular or anything...I MAYBE get 200 text messages in a month from people outside of my wife, I dont have to be on top of my E-mails either.....I actually enjoy taking my phone out when i get a chance to.

    I could see music stuff being useful, and SMS/messaging notfications useful, but outside of that, I'm just not sure what I would get out of a Wear device. I dont work out or Bike much, remote shutter wont be of any help to me, not a big cooker, not a big note taker (though the grocery list would be awesome), my schedule is pretty much set in stone......I still want one though :)

  • ctk4949

    Whoopee Wear is the best reason to get one!!

  • Eliasv!l3

    guess I'm retaining my pebble for a while..

    • kayakj

      This is also from someone who doesn't wear a watch to begin with.. I am curious to see what wear is like from someone who has had the pebble from day 1.

  • http://youtube.com/paytonpizza William Pomeroy

    These are the things I am waiting for. Strange how they were not included.

    http://blogs.computerworld.com/android/24089/android-wear-missing-features

    • gadgety

      They'll be there eventually.

  • jr

    I think you nailed the experience very well. I'm a former Pebble owner, so I had already cultivated a set of smart watch behaviors. I got called out in a meeting once for looking at my watch all the time, presumably because I couldn't wait to get out of there. But in reality, I was simply glancing at messages, and making conscious decisions on whether or not they merited a reply. I use message notifications to help with managing and prioritizing my email workload, which is considerable. I can sift through the chaff using Wear, and reply with alarming speed to those matters that I deem important. I've assimilated the wearable, and I guess it's pretty much done the same to me.

    • gadgety

      It's habit forming, addictive to some extent. I've always been a watch wearer, using rather nice ones, too. I got an anadigi SonyEricsson MBW smartwatch (well, dumb panel), and with software got 40 functions going. Vibration alert was incredibly useful, and glanceable caller ID, messages were so much better than taking the phone out in the middle of a meeting. I got one for my wife as well, and no more missed calls after that. Music and volume control was great, too in many settings.

      I didn't use any of the other watches until the MBWs broke down and no replacement was around. The Moto360 seems likely to be infinitely more powerful and useful than the MBW.

  • Dan

    One day of use plus a half day of use is not 36 hours. That's about 30 hours at most which is less than 85% of what LG claims. I gave up and stopped reading at that point.

    • Jason Bourne

      Hrm... one full day of use = 24 hours + a half day of use = 12 hours = 36 hours? LG only claimed 24 hours of use. Where did they say otherwise?

      • Floss

        You pick it up at 6 AM, you go 24 hours to the next 6 AM. Half a day in this context is not half of a full 24 hour rotation, it would probably be closer to 6-8 hours till half way through the day. So he is right that it's about 30 hours. I can't think of any context where you would say day and a half and mean 6 PM (if your day started at 6 AM), which is what 36 hours would be. He is still a douche, but his math is correct in how that phrase is used in common English.

    • http://www.androidpolice.com/ David Ruddock

      Uh, does the extra 6 hours actually matter? The battery life isn't very good is the tl;dr of this for me, but it also lasts a whole day reliably. 30 vs 36 hours total powered time is basically irrelevant since, regardless of the number, you'll still almost definitely have to charge it every day.

      • gadgety

        I think most phone users, at least Android users, are used to charging the phone once a day. It's not a biggie to charge the watch, specially not if it's wireless charging. There will be a little more equipment to drag along when travelling, of course.

    • 01nb

      It's 1:15 here. My G watch came off the charger at 530a, and I am showing 80% battery. 20% battery use in 7 hours and 45 minutes. This would put me at 38.75 hours if I continued down the same path...

      Take that FWIW. 36 hours is not unreasonable. The device is meant to be charged at night anyway.

    • http://tonybullard.com/ Tony Bullard

      "I gave up and stopped reading at that point."

      I can't imagine the overwhelming grief the author is feeling about that...

    • http://AndroidPolice.com/ Liam Spradlin

      24+12=36. That's what I was getting at. I don't count "use time" as the total number of seconds I am fiddling with the screen. I count how much time I can use the device as I normally would (including time when I'm ignoring it).

    • http://www.modminecraft.com/ Nick Coad

      Check out this guy's incredible maths skills.

    • squiddy20

      Dude, do you know how to maths?

    • Floss

      But you just HAD to tell everyone about how you didn't read the entire article

  • Fatal1ty_93_RUS

    My god, it's been a month already!? Time goes by fast...

  • gadgety

    "If you've not had your fill of editorial Wear discussion yet..."

    Nope, keep it coming. You bring up some very important points. Is there a formal feedback system to the Android Wear crew at Google, or will they rely on reading reviews and own tests?

    In other reviews testers have complained about intermittent Bluetooth, something experienced with SonyEricsson's MBW, Live Gear, and the first iteration of the Smartwatch. None of that in your case, it seems.

    • Fatal1ty_93_RUS

      Shouldn't there be a "Send a report" option? Like on other Android devices, accessible from Settings - About phone/tablet

      • gadgety

        I'm just wondering how they get the feedback on usage, having handed out all those watches. Or perhaps they don't care, since they were intended as programming platforms and development tools. I don't know, and it would be interesting to know.

        • Fatal1ty_93_RUS

          Probably some built-in mechanism that sends some info from Wear -> Bluetooth -> Phone/Tablet -> Wireless connection (data or WiFi) -> google servers. Or something like that. Otherwise they would be running blind in terms of monitoring the usage and deciding on where to go with improving the platform

          • gadgety

            Hopefully at least that. Part of what Google's good at. But also measuring drop outs in connection, delays etc. That's only scratching the surface, I imagine. Still, both our points are based on what we believe, and I'm interested to know from Google themselves, or someone who can confirm it.

          • Fatal1ty_93_RUS

            I'm sure we'll know in time, maybe once full Wear sources are available we'll find something that acts as a statistics sender

    • http://AndroidPolice.com/ Liam Spradlin

      I know Artem has had a few issues with Bluetooth, but I personally haven't experienced that at all (yet?). Good to hear people aren't tired of reading about Wear yet though. It's a good start, but I definitely think there are still questions to be answered.

  • kpjimmy

    Been using mine since Monday of this week and I have drank the Kool Aid and jumped off the Pebble ship. After two days of wearing it and using it, I can say the only issue is the battery life, in which I hope the Moto 360 can address. I have since sold my Matte Black pebble steel with accessories and my Kickstarter with accessories is up on the block as well. I have unloaded my programs from my Nexus 5 and now my next step is to remove my self from all the betas on g+ lol.

    I have a custom watch band in the making and using an old cuff leather watchband from Fossil, which is awesome. Even at this stage, I can see more in the future compared to Pebble, which I will miss, but not really. The Steel hasn't had much wrist time prior to the G Watch.

    Is the G Watch ugly? Depends. I like the minimalism it represents, but that's me.

  • Tony Bombardo

    In the video you included, there were some little dots at the bottom of the navigation card. Try swiping the card in the opposite direction.

  • Sébastien Laoût

    The biggest problems, from all screenshots I see:
    As soon as you leave the home screen, your watch is not a watch anymore: you can't tell what time is it!

  • jaxbot

    I really want to get a Wear device, but as someone who has Glass, I can't justify it. That's not because I think Glass is better, but mainly because wearing both would be a technophile sin, and one would have to collect dust each day ;)

    Great rewriteup, and nice toss in there about Glass. Very interesting.

  • http://www.lupoalberto12.it/ lupoalberto12

    Thanks very much for this review!
    Bye!
    ! :) !

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