Evan Spiegel, CEO of Snap, reveals brand-new Spectacles AR glasses that let you overlay digital things on the genuine world.Source: SNAP Inc.Snap is obtaining WaveOptics, a business that creates lenses and other parts that are used in enhanced reality glasses. The acquisition will offer Snap a number of the elements to produce glasses that individuals can wear and after that see computer-generated images overlaid on top of the genuine world.Snap validated to CNBC on Friday the deal is worth about $500 million in money and stock, with about half paid in advance in stock. Snap will pay the rest in cash or stock in two years. The Verge first reported on the acquisition.Shares of Snap were flat.Snap unveiled its first augmented truth Spectacles glasses on Thursday, however they arent for sale. Instead, Snapchat is providing to creators first, as it presumably continues to fine-tune the glasses up until its ready to offer a variation to customers. The brand-new Spectacles use lenses established by WaveOptics.Theyre a primary step in the race to AR glasses amongst tech companies, nevertheless, with other firms like Apple and Facebook working on similar items. Developers will require to make engaging apps for the glasses, which currently just have about 30 minutes of battery life.But Snap is well on its way to having great deals of engaging increased truth apps, because AR is currently a big part of the Snapchat app. Snapchat users can currently take benefit of AR for shopping, creating video and picture filters and more through their phones.Snapchats new AR Spectacles glassesSnapSnaps AR glasses are different than some AR products that already exist, like Microsofts HoloLens 2, which is much bigger and looks more like a headset than a set of glasses.WaveOptics creates a few of the parts that people check out while using the glasses, like waveguides– which are sort of like little windows you browse that show the computer-generated imagery– and projectors that direct light at the waveguides. It also makes and offers full solutions, called modules, that include the waveguides and projectors installed to frames.