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The first step is turning on the device by pressing the power button. Like many products, Glass did come charged -- at least to 67 percent when I opened the box.
Even though by this point I had read enough articles and reviews about using Glass, I still jumped out of my seat ever so slightly when I first saw the display light up.
But I'll admit that right from the get-go, it was a distraction while trying to focus my eyes on and listen to the Glass team member explaining the details.
I wanted to make eye contact, but then I also wanted to look at the screen. I know it might take time to become accustomed to, but it didn't feel intuitive nor encouraging of conversation while wearing Glass.
The second step is to adjust the nose bridge to the point where the display should sit just above the user's field of vision.
I was informed (or rather reminded) by the Glass team that each person's nose is different, so it's best to have them on hand to help frame and shape the bridge.
I was actually a little nervous about trying to adjust the bridge on Glass. (Wouldn't you be if you were handling a pair of glasses that cost more than a grand?)
But the frames are made out of titanium, making them both quite bendable and sturdy at the same time. Thus, if you can't make it to a Glass fitting in person, you should feel confident that you can fit them accordingly yourself.
And much like earbuds, the prototype also comes with an extra set of nose pads for a more comfortable fit depending on the shape of your nose.