It’s an intriguing question, and the honest answer is “it’ll depend on who’s on the Supreme Court when the issue comes up again.”
On the one hand, there are definitely judges who think society is better off the more evidence of crimes the police are allowed to gather. Such judges are more likely to say “aha, these gadgets are in common use, so you have to expect that people are using them, so you don’t have that privacy interest any more.”
On the other hand, there are judges who think that, just because a bit of technology is out there, that doesn’t mean the police ought to be allowed to use it without a warrant. Think GPS tracking, internet tracking, etc.
And on that same other hand, there are conservative judges like Scalia who say that by definition you have a privacy interest in whatever is inside your home, so even if other people could sneak a peek at what’s in there the police still can’t.
I’m being way too glib here, so don’t quote any of this in a legal brief, but you get the point.
My guess is most judges would balk at anything that lets the government see what’s inside your home. Just because it might be visible to suitably-equipped citizens, that doesn’t mean you can’t continue to expect it to be private.
As for places outside your home, however…