Fitbit dives into all-day heart-rate tracking with its new Charge HR and Surge, but you'll have to wait until early 2015 to buy them. We went wrists-on.
The notion of Net neutrality means all Internet traffic gets treated the same. But a deep divide exists on what rules -- if any -- will fuel innovation and protect US consumers.
The Charge tracks steps and sleep, and does it well, but you really should wait for the heart-rate-tracking version next year. Here's why.
The wearable device maker is still keeping Apple and its health data platform at arm's length, particularly after the iPhone maker cut the cord on their retail relationship.
Nike's decision to downsize its FuelBand division may not be applicable to other wearable tech startups. After all, not all devices are trying to rule both wrists.
Whether you have a compatible smartphone, or need to use a computer, it only takes a few minutes to set up the Fitbit Flex.
Priced at $80 elsewhere, this brand new activity-tracker comes with three colored bands and doubles as a smartwatch.
From sweating through P90X in the morning to snoozing through a full night of sleep, we put the Microsoft Band through its paces for a full month to see how it held up.
The wearable fitness band from gaming company Razer features an LED display and the ability to display notifications from your smartphone.
For a limited time, a Lumia 830 in your shopping cart is the ticket to a free (and ordinarily $100) Fitbit Flex as well.
All-day heart-rate tracking, plus a smartwatch with GPS -- take a look at Fitbit's products coming out this year and next.