AR Glasses Have Learned From Glassholes
From Venture Beat:
Todd Richmond, IEEE member and director of the Mixed Reality Lab at USC, explains it: “For instance, if you’re using an AR display to give directions (e.g., AR-Waze), a hacker could send the wrong directions or purposely lead you to a dangerous situation. If someone was using AR glasses in a negotiation (to try and judge affective computing data, sentiment, mood, etc.), being able to spoof data could provide an advantage.”
“The same goes for the general use of AR glasses in public spaces for identifying people. There will be an entire cottage industry built around “personal counter-surveillance” — the ability to block or spoof AR systems/computer vision/voice agents will be pieces of this puzzle,” he further adds.