People experimenting with the glasses are warned not to film without permission, as well as not wearing them while playing extreme sport.
An iTunes game that asks users to perform plastic surgery on a character to "make her slim and beautiful", has caused outrage on Twitter.
Google has announced plans to buy Nest a company specialising in home devices - could it signal the companies aims?
Two plastic surgery games that were aimed at children and asked the user to make a character "slim and beautiful" have been removed by Apple and Google after outrage on Twitter.
Google Play advertised a game called "Plastic Surgery" that asked users to "return cute Barbara's looks", while the app on iTunes featured a character who "had so much extra weight that no diet can help her."
The games were criticised by many tweeters, who said the apps were "gross", "disgusting" and a "disgrace."
"Plastic Surgery for Barbie", which was available to download on iTunes, was a free game that encouraged children aged nine or over to perform liposuction.
A Google Play plastic surgery game that asks users to help with an operation on a character to "return cute Barbara's looks" has been criticised online amid outrage over a similar app on iTunes.
The description of the game, which is aimed at those aged seven or over, says: "Barbara likes to eat a lot of burgers and chocolates and...she found out that she looks ugly."
"Today [the] plastic surgeon is going to make operation [sic] on her body and face in order to return cute Barbara's look. She is afraid of all of this, but I know you will check that everything is over normally," it adds.
One reviewer said the game was "horrible" and a "disgrace", while Alice Evans tweeted: "Friends of my daughters are already worrying about weight at 5. They don't need this."
A Google spokesperson said: "We don't comment on individual apps but we will remove those that breach our guidelines."
Google shares were up 0.5% at $1,128.49 in extended trading on Monday evening, following their purchase of thermostat and smoke alarm company Nest Labs Inc for $3.2 billion in cash.
Google has apologised after a Berlin intersection briefly regained its Nazi-era name, Adolf-Hitler-Platz, on its Google Maps service.
Spokeswoman Lena Wagner said the company quickly took down the name after the error was discovered.
The intersection was then re-labelled with its proper name, Theodor-Heuss-Platz, after the country's first post-World War II president.
The erroneous name was visible only for a few hours late on Thursday.
Google is asking the High Court to block a breach of privacy legal action launched against the internet giant in the UK.
Google lawyers are seeking a declaration that the court has no jurisdiction to try the claims,which relate to the Apple Safari internet browser.
The group launching the action, known as Safari Users Against Google's Secret Tracking, accuse Google of bypassing security settings in order to track their online browsing and to target them with personalised advertisements.
They say Google's "clandestine" tracking and collation of internet usage has led to distress and embarrassment among UK users.
The group says Google acted directly against an EU Directive which required informed consent before a cookie could be placed on an internet user's device.