If you were interested in technology around 2013 and 2014, lifelogging , or the practice of recording everything about your life for digital posterity, increased self-awareness, and potentially personal growth, was the big trend . The wide adoption of lifelogging seemed inevitable, at least based on the number of products and interest surrounding it, but it never really took off in the way lifelogging evangelists said it would. Or did it? Despite all the privacy concerns that eventually made lifelogging a dirty word, we have still all become lifeloggers — we just don't call it that. Sadly, we may have lost out on the main redeeming feature about it in the process. Lifelogging tech Google Glass is perhaps the quintessential life-logging product. It was designed to be worn all the time and had a camera that could take stills and video, which it then uploaded directly to Google Now (remember that?) for all to see, and you to remember. You could feasibly catalog everything that happened in your daily life, and have it available on your own dedicated online diary immediately. We all know what happened to Google Glass . Sony's Core was a little different, but the idea was… Read full this story
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Lifelogging isn’t dead. It lives on, just without any of the promised benefits have 386 words, post on www.digitaltrends.com at April 14, 2021. This is cached page on CHUTEU. If you want remove this page, please contact us.