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Cecilia Abadie, left, wears a Google Glass computer-in-eyeglass device while her attorney, William Concidine, speaks to the media, Thursday, Jan. 16, 2014 in San Diego. A San Diego traffic court threw out a citation Thursday against Abadie, a woman believed to be the first motorist in the country ticketed for driving while wearing a Google Glass computer-in-eyeglass device. (AP Photo/U-T San Diego, John Gastaldo) NO SALES; COMMERCIAL INTERNET OUT

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In this photo from Jan. 15, 2014, Brian Otis, Google X project lead, speaks about a contact lens Google is testing to explore tear glucose in Mountain View, Calif. The contact lens is designed to monitor glucose levels in tears, a potential reprieve for millions of diabetics who have to draw their own blood as many as 10 times a day. (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu)

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In this photo from Jan. 15, 2014, Brian Otis, Google X project lead, holds a contact lens Google is testing to explore tear glucose in Mountain View, Calif. The prototype, which Google says will take at least five years to reach consumers, is one of several medical devices being designed by companies to make glucose monitoring for diabetic patients more convenient and less invasive to their bodies than traditional finger pricks to draw blood. (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu)

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In this photo from Jan. 15, 2014, Brian Otis, Google X project lead, holds a contact lens Google is testing to explore tear glucose in Mountain View, Calif. After years of scalding soldering hair-thin wires to miniaturize electronics, Otis has burned his fingertips so often that he can no longer feel the tiny chips he made from scratch in Google’s Silicon Valley headquarters, a small price to pay for what he says is the smallest wireless glucose sensor that has ever been made. (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu)

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In this photo from Wednesday, Jan. 15, 2014, Brian Otis, Google X project lead, holds a contact lens Google is testing to explore tear glucose in Mountain View, Calif. The prototype, which Google says will take at least five years to reach consumers, is one of several medical devices being designed by companies to make glucose monitoring for diabetic patients more convenient and less invasive to their bodies than traditional finger pricks to draw blood. (AP Photo/Jeff Chiu)

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This undated photo released by Google shows a contact lens Google is testing to explore tear glucose. After years of scalding soldering hair-thin wires to miniaturize electronics, Brian Otis, Google X project lead, has burned his fingertips so often that he can no longer feel the tiny chips he made from scratch in Google’s Silicon Valley headquarters, a small price to pay for what he says is the smallest wireless glucose sensor that has ever been made. (AP Photo/Google)

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This undated photo released by Google shows a contact lens Google is testing to explore tear glucose. After years of scalding soldering hair-thin wires to miniaturize electronics, Brian Otis, Google X project lead, has burned his fingertips so often that he can no longer feel the tiny chips he made from scratch in Google’s Silicon Valley headquarters, a small price to pay for what he says is the smallest wireless glucose sensor that has ever been made. (AP Photo/Google)

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Seattle Seahawks' Derrick Coleman speaks with members of the media about how he can read lips, before an NFL football practice Thursday, Jan. 16, 2014, in Renton, Wash. Coleman, who is hearing impaired, has hearing aids in both ears. The Seahawks are to play the San Francisco 49ers on Sunday in the NFC championship game. (AP Photo/Elaine Thompson)

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Rep. James Sensenbrenner, R-Wis., testifies at a Senate Judiciary Committee hearing on the Voting Rights Act in Washington in July, 2013. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin, File)

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Radio host and columnist Armstrong Williams explores traditional values in his book "Reawakening Virtues: Restoring What Makes America Great." (Image courtesy of New Chapter Publisher)