Ray-Ban and Facebook smart glasses will allow you to take photos and call your contacts

Facebook seeks to enter fully into the internet of things and brings technology to glasses together with Ray-Ban.

The future is in interconnectivity, and Facebook knows it. He has been preaching it for months and now has introduced smart glasses together with Ray-Ban, in a glimpse of what the future will be like.

Filtered from hours before its presentation, this is how the Ray-Ban Stories look, the glasses that, although they do not have the Facebook logo anywhere, are worked with the company.

This is how Facebook’s first intelligent glasses look

The new lenses will come in three models that will resemble your classic Wayfarer, Round and Meteor.

The lenses include dual 5MP cameras and comes with a SnapDragon processor, plus a touchpad, speakers, and microphones.

With the cameras, the user will be able to take photos and videos in a first-person view. With the other components, you can listen to music and receive calls from your computer.

As for battery life, Facebook claims that Ray-Ban Stories will last around a day of use (around three hours of audio streaming), while the included charging case adds another three days of use.

Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg previously said of the glasses that they “have the iconic [ Ray-Ban] form factor and allow you to do some pretty cool things.”

Similar to Snapchat Spectacles

These smart glasses aren’t the first globally, as Snapchat has tried Snap’s Spectacles before

However, Facebook wants to distinguish itself from the model (being smaller) to the weight (much lighter).

You need to work with the side touch panels to control your computer, but you can also work with a voice assistant that responds to “Hello, Facebook.”   While the company says the glasses will only collect basic information to make them functional, such as battery level, your Facebook login, and Wi-Fi details, who knows how that will change as your future intelligent glasses. Become more complete.

The Ray-Ban Stories will be in EE. UU., Australia, Canada, Ireland, Italy and the United Kingdom from $ 300 a unit.