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.
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.
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.
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.
Fitbit's Charge HR adds heart-rate tracking to an already solid fitness band at a great price, but all the kinks don't feel fully ironed out yet.
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.
Which has the most apps? Which has the coolest features? Which one is the best? The most popular streamers all have their merits, so we'll help you decide which box is right for you.
The Moto X Style will be known as the Pure Edition in the US, and will be sold directly to consumers. The company says both Moto X smartphones will cost much less than other premium devices.
Your TV might be cutting off the edges of your movies and TV shows. Make sure you check this setting to get the whole picture.
Amazon offers an attractive deal with the budget-friendly BTV4 Bluetooth speaker, as long as you're comfortable sacrificing a bit of fidelity for price and portability.
[commentary] The sportswear giant had a good run with the FuelBand. Now, though, wearable technology is a whole new footrace.