The $130 Alta is Fitbit's replacement for the Charge fitness band. We put it through its paces to see if there was substance under the style.
Smartwatches. Health monitors. Pedometers. Activity trackers. They're all part of the emerging landscape of wearable technology, which promises to change the way we exercise and communicate. We've collected the best products in this upstart category below.
The Nike+ FuelBand SE is a minor upgrade to last year's FuelBand, adding Bluetooth 4.0 and a few new motivational wrinkles to its software, but the band's design is more successful than its package of features.
Fitbit's Charge HR combines heart rate tracking, sleep tracking and fitness into an affordable, slim band with good battery life. It's a hard combination to beat.
From the Cheapskate: Amazon's ludicrously affordable tablet is now even more ludicrously affordable. Plus: an extra 2GB of Google Drive storage, free!
Molly takes on the biggest physical challenge of her life with the aid of the Nike+ FuelBand and Fitbit Ultra; the knives come out to unbox the Personal Rover; and Sharon Vaknin creates a DIY NFC Phonedock. Plus, we merge the physical and digital worlds with a look into augmented reality.
We take a look at three of the newest small crossovers on the market. Which one reigns supreme: the off-road bomber, the utility maven or the invigorating corner carver?
The iPhone 6S Plus has a few key advantages that give it an edge for serious iPhone users, but its big body still may not fit for a lot of people.
This will make your fitness tracker a lot more accurate. Sharon Profis explains on "You're Doing it All Wrong."
Is it better to drive or be driven? Or, can you have your cake and eat it too?
Armed with a few tricks, the Nike FuelBand can be very effective as a motivator for casual exercise, but its limitations will leave serious athletes disappointed.