Motorola's incredibly capable MotoActv fitness device can tackle just about any fitness task--such as tracking workouts via GPS and connecting to headsets via Bluetooth--and it serves as a very tiny digital music player. Yet, if you're looking for a simple tool to measure daily activity and provide holistic advice on how to shed some pounds, this training tool isn't for you.
The MotoActv harnesses the power of Android along with GPS, pedometer, Wi-Fi, and Bluetooth to measure your workouts. It will even build a playlist of songs it thinks you perform best to.
An uber-fitness tool powered by Android, the Motorola MotoActv tracks workout performance using GPS, motion, and other compatible sensors. Oh yes, it's a high-tech and wearable music player, too.
The handset maker's Motoactv that is geared toward runners and others who work out. How will it fare against Apple's iPod Nano?
As part of the Armour39 fitness system from Under Armour, the $199.99 Armour39 Watch tells the time plus displays workout stats.
Rumors point to the development of a Moto smartwatch, but it may not show itself at next week's Moto X event.
The I’m Watch smartwatch runs Android and custom apps, but weak software and quirky performance mean you should pass on this pricey gadget.
The Android-powered Wimm One from Wimm Labs isn't a looker, but this smart watch has the chops to satisfy your inner geek.
Whether it's Samsung's Gear gadgets, Sony's SmartBand, or the sci-fi-like Nymi, exciting wearables were in full force at Mobile World Congress.
My wrist has only so much room, and the Fitbit Force has won the shoving match against the mighty Galaxy Gear.