Shaq + Magic Leap = "we're still not giving you any new details." More »
Magic Leap's goggles will deliver life-size representations of NBA stars to people's living rooms.
After years spent in stealth mode, Magic Leap finally revealed its augmented reality (AR) goggles in December last year, and bit by bit we're gaining a clearer picture of the headset's functionality. The company has today announced a...Show More Summary
Silicon Valley companies think that smart glasses, like the Magic Leap, will one day replace the smartphone. That could be good: As we worry about smartphone addiction, glasses could present a way to access all of the information we need in a way that works better with our real lives. And yet, we're simply not ready for the shift. Show More Summary
Rony Abovitz, founder and CEO of Magic Leap, revealed that the Magic Leap Creator Edition headset would carry a premium, pro-sumer price point. The executive also revealed that it would be likely that Magic Leap would always be in the price range.
Magic Leap, the mysterious tech company that spent years developing augmented reality goggles in complete secrecy, has finally shed light on one of the intended uses for its headset. At an event yesterday, CEO Rony Abovitz and NBA commissioner...Show More Summary
We weigh in on how future phones may get even faster, explain why criminals love cryptocurrency, and talk about Magic Leap's future.
Commentary: Magic Leap's big promises have a familiar ring about them. But whether they'll change my life as a serious sports fan remains to be seen.
The Magic Leap will apparently cost around the same as the iPhone, and the company is also partering with the NBA.
CEO Rony Abovitz says the secretive company will announce a mobile partnership with a "major" telecommunications company later this year.
The company’s first entry-level AR headset will set users back a grand, Magic Leap’s CEO Rony Abovitz suggests, reports Engadget. Speaking at the Code Media conference Abovitz revealed the company’s first headsets will span several different models, sizes, and price points with the entry-level one costing as much as a high-end smartphone. Show More Summary
If there is one thing venture capital money is good for is undercutting the competition, and if there is one thing Magic Leap has it is a lot of investor money, with the company raising close to $2 billion from investors like Google, Fidelity and China’s Alibaba. Show More Summary
While Magic Leap has largely remained cagey about its augmented reality – nay, it’s apparently ‘Spatial computing’ – headsets, we now know a little more about what the company’s been working on, as CEO Rony Abovitz was recently on stage at the Code Media conference spilling the beans, or at least, some of them. Show More Summary
Magic Leap, the secretive billion dollar startup is slowly revealing its plans to create another dimension to computing. In December last year, Magic Leap first revealed the images of their first consumer headset Magic Leap One. Magic...Show More Summary
Shaq has endorsed the goggles that bring the future to the NBA
Magic Leap has been carefully building up their position in the augmented reality industry for the last five years, teasing different tech and concepts all the way up to the announcement of the Magic Leap One Creator Edition that ships this year. Show More Summary
Are you a diehard NBA fan? Do you have an insane amount of disposable income to spend on the latest virtual reality innovations? Then this news might just be for you! The NBA and Turner have announced a new partnership with Magic Leap...Show More Summary
Magic Leap won't detail pricing until it releases its Magic Leap One later this year, but it will set you back about the amount that a high-end desktop would.
Magic Leap is the gift that keeps on giving. The company has been working for years on augmented reality technologies and raised a gigantic pile of cash on the way. German media company Axel Springer is announcing today that it is investing an undisclosed amount in Magic Leap. Show More Summary
Intel thinks it's figured it out. The company that makes the CPUs in most of our computers has produced a set of glasses that could do what Google Glass could not -- and what Magic Leap desperately wants to. It's produced a pair of "smart glasses" that look like something you might actually wear. More »