It sure will
Should but won't
Best Argument: Should but won't
Audience Favored: It sure will (75%)
New social norms
Jason Perlow: Wearable computing has been part of the holy grail of the pursuit towards integration of information science with human interface devices. We've seen its use described in popular science-fiction novels and shown in movies/television (like Star Wars and Star Trek) and its been the fodder of futurists for longer than I can possibly remember.
There's no question that these devices will be used extensively, particularly in vertical markets for specific types of applications where hands-free computing has distinct advantages, such in the medical and military fields as well as breaking news reporting. But products like Google Glass will face numerous adoption challenges because they present issues in any number of social situations where privacy or desire to be "off the record" is most cherished.
Glass and similar products that enter the market because of their potential for recording images and video in a stealthy fashion will be unwelcome anywhere that large numbers of people gather and expect some degree of privacy, and new social norms will have to be developed for their use as well as establishment of etiquette for obtaining the consent of those being recorded.
We won't think twice
Ben Woods: Google Glass in undoubtedly an invasion of privacy. But, however how much noise the man on the street makes, will Google's Glass be welcomed by the buying public? Absolutely. Despite the numerous potential security concerns around Glass, it's price, not privacy, that will determine whether the networked specs will ultimately succeed or fail.
In a world where people have come to expect something for nothing, we've become far too used to putting the convenience of a service above any potential privacy concerns. I'll bet you're no exception: you almost certainly clicked 'accept' without reading the security permissions for that last app you installed, and the email, social networking sites and web apps you use today are likely to be free because you are the product - we're pretty comfortable with giving up our privacy if it's convenient or 'cool' enough.
Think about it like CCTV - there was a time when people declared it the death of privacy, and regardless of whether that was true (then or now), it's now a part of everyday life that we don't think twice about. Ultimately, that's what Google Glass will become.