3 Answers

  1. Oh. I have a sad comment: Google did everything to make this not work and that Glass could not become a technology that really changes our lives. I've been wearing Glass for about two months every day, and I've never been able to get used to the fact that none of the claimed features work properly, even the most primitive ones, such as voice recognition, navigation, or just using it as a smartphone headset. Worse than that, or Google's unwillingness to fix purely software problems, or even the fact that the camera's continuous operation is only enough for half an hour, but the fact that Google itself is afraid of disruptive technologies: the first thing they did was declare that face recognition applications will be banned in the store.

    Let's wait for LaForge Optical, maybe they'll do better.

  2. I would have chosen biographical information. I can somehow assess intelligence myself, but compatibility is so unique, dynamic, and multi-factorial that you can't trust a robot to do this.�

    But from the biography, you can draw a lot of conclusions about the dynamics of human development, the nature of the decisions they make, behavioral trends, etc. In my opinion, this is the most capacious factor for analyzing personality.

  3. You have a great question, author. You know, I would probably choose compatibility. Because after living only 25 years, I realized that you need to try your best to surround yourself with those people with whom you are comfortable. You don't have to try to please everyone. With those who are suitable for you on some psychological level-it's nice to do business, the work is controversial. And with those who do not fit-at least beat your head against the wall. The worst thing is that sometimes you are mistaken about this or that person. So I would definitely choose compatibility, yes. The other two “definitions” can be inferred after a couple of minutes of conversation)

    Marina U. from the city of U.

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