This is a sponsored post written by the Cracked Store to tell you about products that are being sold there.
Out of all the tech behemoths out there, it makes sense that the company behind Snapchat would be ahead of the curve when it comes to integrating wearable tech with video-capturing and photo-sharing technology. Sure, we're used to fitness watches delivering important heath stats, or even donning a pair of goggles to enter virtual reality, but how about taking high-quality photos and videos with some stylish shades?
Snap Inc. recently launched a new wave of Spectacles -- a set of classic-style sunglasses that come in unisex and women's styles. The glasses can take embedded first-person captures without you needing to whip out your phone and disrupt whatever scene is taking place. It's a perfect way to photograph a subject or even a random moment (there can never be enough cute puppy videos in this world) without interrupting the magic of what's happening. (Aww, the puppy and another puppy just kissed!)
Spectacles can now record up to 30 seconds of HD video. And even though they're made for Snapchat, you can export the photos and videos you take to any platform. They're preset to record from a circular perspective, but you can download your media to square or rectangular formats if you're an Instagram user or otherwise. All you need to do is press a button, and you're able to start taking all the photos and videos you like -- all without needing to stage the scene or ask friends to stop and pose. They're even water-resistant enough to use at pool parties and in shallow water, and they have enough onboard memory to use without needing your phone.
Priced anywhere between $150-$200 per pair, these sunglasses are stylish enough to wear anywhere, and are a perfect way to help you relive your memories. Bring a pair with you before your next trip or holiday, and you're ready to go. Check out the collection here before they sell out.
Looking for some analog specs? Protect The Windows To Your Soul With These Nifty Shades.
Most rich kids just want to be pop stars.
How did these hyper-specific tropes spread so quickly?
The Hollywood rumor mill has been playing games with celebrity deaths for at least a century.