Not 24 hours after Google unveiled its first Google X project, called Project Glass, a London man named Tom Scott released a hilarious parody video poking fun at Google's technology, but also points out some of the many issues future users of the eyeglasses could experience.

Project Glass is Google's take on the future of eyeglasses, which help you stay in the moment by letting you capture everyday experiences as you see them. Using pieces of smart glass with a heads-up display (HUD), Google's wearable solution mixes communication technology like social networking, calling and texting, with real world elements like people, places, and things. When it all comes together, Project Glass creates a type of meta-reality, or smart reality.

We think technology should work for you-to be there when you need it and get out of your way when you don't, Google said in a Google+ post. A group of us from Google[x] started Project Glass to build this kind of technology, one that helps you explore and share your world, putting you back in the moment. We're sharing this information now because we want to start a conversation and learn from your valuable input. So we took a few design photos to show what this technology could look like and created a video to demonstrate what it might enable you to do.

Google released a video on Wednesday, which depicts what a person's day would look like while wearing Project Glass. The video, shot from a first-person perspective, shows off Google's new technology that can let users call, text, video chat, get directions, set reminders, take pictures, and play music.

Compared to Google's two-and-a-half minute video, Tom Scott's 25-second video covers all of the problems with Google's Project Glass in one fell swoop. As he walks down the street wearing Project Glass, Scott receives an incoming text notification from a friend, asking him, Wanna meet up today? Unfortunately, Tom is anti-social like the rest of us, and exclaims aloud, Oh no, not this arsehole. Google's technology unwittingly records his voice and sends it to his friend. As his text response fills the screen, Tom doesn't even see the telephone pole in front of him, and bangs right into it.

In the next shot, Tom gets a pop-up notification, notifying him of a 5 percent discount at Carpet Warehouse. As Tom tries to get rid of the notification, his command is not recognized, and he bumps into a person on the street.

The final shot of Tom's short parody shows the police attempting to access his lifelog on his glasses. As Tom tries to decline the authorization request, Project Glass informs Tom that This request cannot be denied. Just then, he is tackled from behind, presumably by police.

While the video is funny by itself, it does point out the potential issues with Google's Project Glass. How will users be able to control which verbal messages they want to send? How will notifications be kept out of the way of one's eyesight? Will our personal data we collect using the glasses be shared with various services to create targeted ads? Who can really see this information?

There are countless questions about Google's newly-announced product. Even though it may not be released for another year or two, it certainly has some worrying about privacy issues. At least until it's released, we can have a few laughs along the way.

Google's Project Glass: What It Can Do

When a user puts the glasses on, the HUD senses its owner and immediately activates, showing the various icons and applications for a brief moment, in the same way the old Macintosh computer would display logos of each piece of software as it was booting up. In the video, users can see applications for the date, time, and temperature, as well as options for music, texting and calling. And of course, no future is complete without Google+.

So how does the user activate their applications? In the video, the first Project Glass owner simply looks up and sees the icons in a virtual row, and Google's eye-tracking software can detect which application the user wants to activate. In the video, the owner says hm, which could potentially be a secondary vocal cue to activate them. When the owner receives a notification, such as a text from a friend, he says, hm again to open the notification. To respond, he says, um to begin a recording feature, and he speaks his message as it's written right in front of his eyes.

Project Glass also takes advantage of location-based services to give the user information about their location. In the video, the owner approaches a subway station, only to receive a notification that his train's service has been suspended. Instead, he activates a walking route option (instead of a bus or transit option) with his eyes, which then shows him arrows for which way to go via GPS navigation. Since Google Maps also works indoors, the user can also find regions within a store, like the Fiction section of a bookstore.

The smart eyeglasses can also pick up on location-based services that others use, such as Foursquare. If you want to know if your friend is in your area, you can ask your glasses, which give you an approximate distance (in feet or miles) to that person. And speaking of Foursquare, if you want to check in to a given location, you need only look up in or around that location, choose the Location application, and check in.

The user can also set reminders with visual cues, which will surely make Apple's Siri engineers irate. Just by looking at object and saying, Remind me to ..., a user can set reminders for anything at any time.

One of the best features of Project Glass is something sci-fi fans and novelists could have only dreamt about. If you happen to find a picturesque scene in your travels, you don't need to fumble for a camera. As long as you're wearing the glasses, you only need to say, Take a picture of this, and your glasses become your camera lens. Just adjust, snap, and either share it to your Circles (there's Google+ again), or delete it. In the department of capturing moments instantaneously, Google's Project Glass even one-ups the Lytro camera.

Then, there's chatting. When a user receives an incoming chat notification, they can choose to either just talk (like a normal phone call), or go into a video chat that shows their friend whatever they are looking at through their Project Glass eyeglasses. This opens the door to tremendous possibilities for sharing what one does on a daily basis.