Software maker Evernote has created a Google Glass note-taking app that can share notes and photos with other Glass wearers. The company’s chief executive officer, Phil Libin, predicts it will be used mostly at work. Glass features such as navigation, speech-to-text transcription, and video calling may be enough to attract corporate clients from health care to manufacturing to trucking, says Roger Kay, president of researcher Endpoint Technologies Associates—even at his projected starting price of $600 to $800. (Google wouldn’t disclose details on pricing.) Supervisors could use the gadget to film factory inspections; technicians could use it to retrieve product manuals. Kay says he expects Google to sell 3 million Glasses worldwide in its first year, with 2 million of those going to businesses and government agencies.