Google Glass -- the eagerly-anticipated, Internet-connected tech-specs being developed by Google -- have been all over the place in the past few months: They've gone skydiving; they've been trampolining; they've even strutted their stuff on the catwalk during New York Fashion Week.

Now, we can add one more venture to the Google Glass activity log: cameraman.

Google has released a short film about Diane von Furstenburg -- the legendary fashion designer who incorporated sets of Google Glass into her Fashion Week show last week -- which uses only footage recorded on the Glass camera before, during and after the DVF NYFW show.

You can watch the video below (and look out for the Sergey Brin cameo!):

Says Google about the film in the YouTube (natch) description:

Experience the DVF Spring 2013 show at New York Fashion Week through the eyes of the people who made it happen—the stylists, the models and Diane von Furstenberg herself. All the footage you see here was filmed using only Glass, Google's latest technology that lets you capture moments from a unique, new perspective. See what happens when fashion and technology come together like you've never seen before.

Though DVF seems enchanted by Google's Glass, others are more skeptical: A high-profile early review of the next-gen spectacles in the Wall Street Journal by Spencer Ante this past week notably called the futuristic glasses "not ready for the real world yet."

Google Glass is scheduled for release to the public by the end of 2013, so Sergey Brin and company have time to fix some of the problems Ante found. Google will ship prototype "Explorer Editions" sets to developers in early 2013; those sold for $1500 apiece, though the company says that Glass will be far cheaper when it goes on sale in stores.

You can view more photos and videos of Google Glass below:

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  • Google Co-Founder Sergey Brin

    On April 7, Google co-founder Sergey Brin was the first Googler to be spotted in the wild wearing Google Glasses. He wore the futuristic specs to a charity event in San Francisco. Somewhat ironically, the charity at the event was a foundation fighting against blindness, and the event centered around a dinner eaten in total darkness.<br> <br> <a href="http://www.flickr.com/photos/thomashawk/7050489913/in/photostream/lightbox/" target="_hplink">Via Flickr of Photographer Thomas Hawk</a>.

  • Google Co-Founder Sergey Brin

    Here's Brin with technology journalist Robert Scoble at the same event. You can <a href="http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/04/06/sergey-brin-google-glasses_n_1408488.html" target="_hplink">read more about Brin's outing here</a>. <br> <br> <a href="http://www.flickr.com/photos/thomashawk/7050487947/in/photostream" target="_hplink">Via Flickr of photographer Thomas Hawk</a>.

  • A Prototype Of How Google Glasses Might Work With Prescription Glasses

    On April 12, about a week after Brin's public appearance, Google designer Isabelle Olsson allayed the fears of many a prescription glasses-wearing folk <a href="https://plus.google.com/u/1/110625673290805573805/posts/Nmc8LuwFw5M" target="_hplink">with this photo on her Google+ page</a>. The photo depicts "an early mock-up to show how the device might work with prescription glasses," confirming that those who already wear glasses won't miss out on the fun when Google's augmented reality glasses do emerge.

  • Sebastian Thrun On Charlie Rose

    Most of what we know about Google's Glasses experiment has come from engineer Sebastian Thrun, a Project Glass lead engineer and the head engineer in the secretive Google[x] laboratory. On April 25, Thrun talked to the venerable Charlie Rose about the state of Google Glasses, as well as his Google's self-driving car and his disruptive online education startup <a href="http://Udacity.com" target="_hplink">Udacity</a>. <br> <br> The interview contains multitudes of information about possible futures for technology, but if you just want the dirt on Google Glasses, the first three-and-a-half minutes of this video are for you.

  • Sebastian Thrun Takes A Photo of Charlie Rosen While On The Charlie Rose Show

    During the Charlie Rose interview, Thrun snapped this picture of Rose and posted it to his Google+ page -- all while talking, and without lifting a finger. It was the first indication we had that Google's glasses, in their early stages, actually worked.

  • Sebastian Thrun Takes A Photo Of His Son Using His Glasses

    Thrun <a href="https://plus.google.com/u/1/101416274833608453021/posts" target="_hplink">posted this photo</a>, snapped hands-free (obviously) with Google Glasses, to his Google+ page on May 8th.

  • Google+ Head Vic Gundotra

    The same day Thrun posted his whirl-around photo of his son, a couple of Google guys made this photo public: The man in the picture is Vic Gundotra, VP of Social at Google, and the photo was taken by Bradley Horowitz, VP of Product at Google, and <a href="https://plus.google.com/u/1/113116318008017777871/posts/MNBUpT7z3hn" target="_hplink">posted to his Google+ account</a>.

  • Google CEO Larry Page

    Finally, on Tuesday, May 22, <a href="https://plus.google.com/u/1/110804953626559077511/posts" target="_hplink">Google employee Jason Mayes</a> uploaded a few photos of CEO Larry Page to his Google+ profile. Page was speaking at the Google Zeitgeist event in England. Mayes has since taken the photos down, but not before our <a href="http://techcrunch.com/2012/05/22/larry-page-google-glasse/?grcc=33333Z98ZtrendingZ0" target="_hplink">buddies at TechCrunch saved the photos themselves</a>. <br> <br> <a href="http://techcrunch.com/2012/05/22/larry-page-google-glasse/?grcc=33333Z98ZtrendingZ0" target="_hplink">Via TechCrunch</a>.

  • Google CEO Larry Page

    Another image of Page from Jason Mayes. <br> <a href="http://techcrunch.com/2012/05/22/larry-page-google-glasse/?grcc=33333Z98ZtrendingZ0" target="_hplink">Via TechCrunch</a>.

  • Google CEO Larry Page

    One last look at Larry Page in his company's AR glasses prototype. <br> <a href="http://techcrunch.com/2012/05/22/larry-page-google-glasse/?grcc=33333Z98ZtrendingZ0" target="_hplink">Via TechCrunch</a>.

  • The Original Google Glasses "Project Glass" Video

    Here's the Google concept video that started it all. Google has said that the video was meant to create excitement about the device and to solicit ideas from commenters about what they would like a pair of augmented reality glasses to do. <br> <br> What you see in the video will not necessarily ship with the final product, in other words. Vic Gundotra <a href="http://news.cnet.com/8301-1035_3-57434191-94/no-terminator-style-overlays-in-first-batch-of-google-glasses/" target="_hplink">recently reiterated that point in an interview with CNET</a>. <br> <br> Along with that first video, Google also posted a bunch of prototype designs for its Glasses. These aren't the real deal, but we've included them hereafter for your perusal.

  • Google Glasses Prototype Images

    <a href="https://plus.google.com/111626127367496192147/posts" target="_hplink">Via Project Glass</a>.

  • Google Glasses Prototype Images

    <a href="https://plus.google.com/111626127367496192147/posts" target="_hplink">Via Project Glass</a>.

  • Google Glasses Prototype Images

    <a href="https://plus.google.com/111626127367496192147/posts" target="_hplink">Via Project Glass</a>.

  • Google Glasses Prototype Images

    <a href="https://plus.google.com/111626127367496192147/posts" target="_hplink">Via Project Glass</a>.

  • Google Glasses Prototype Images

    <a href="https://plus.google.com/111626127367496192147/posts" target="_hplink">Via Project Glass</a>.

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