Porn app banned from Google Glass -

For the last 20 years much new technology has come on the back of the porn industry's support, however, it turns out that Google has rejected that indecent proposal.

According to Technews Daily, Google seems to think that its Glass project, an expensive concept involving Joe 90 glasses, will get worldwide support if you cannot run porn applications on them.

The first porn app for Google Glass was announced but was instantly pulled because the app violated the most recent additions to Google's developer policies for the futuristic eyewear, which ban sexually explicit material.

The app was released by MiKandi, an adult app store that has a successful Android app for adult content. It would have allowed Google Glass wearers to look at photos and watch videos filmed using Google Glass.

The app let users have one-on-one interactions from a first-person point of view, acting as a sort of visual sexting.

A spokesperson from Google's Puritan Inquisition Department huffed that its policies make it clear Glass does not allow Glassware content that contains nudity, graphic sex acts, or sexually explicit material. They had to sit down afterwards and have a cold bath while the reporter cleaned the spit off their non glass glasses.

Any Glassware that violates this policy will be blocked from appearing on Glass.

This is the same section which promises harsh penalties for any app featuring child pornography because in the puritan mind, the two are forever linked.

The porn uses of Glass were a fairly obvious application. The headset has a tiny screen above the right eye that can display web content.

But what had been lacking for Glass is a killer app that would make people want to buy it. In the normal case for technology evolution, it would be adopted by the porn industry and then others would come up with slightly more salubrious uses.

It seems that Glass could have gone the same way. More than 10,000 people have visited the landing page for the porn app, and a dozen Glass owners have signed up to it, MiKandi CEO Jesse Adams wrote in his blog.

Adams insisted that his company was following the Google Glass developer terms when it started creating the app two weeks ago, but those rules were changed by Google just before the app's launch.

Adams said the company will comply with the new rules, and plans on rolling out a new app that somehow doesn't include any of the forbidden content.