While Sensoria makes a case for using smart socks to meticulously track runners' data, these smart socks need to improve on almost every count of design and data presentation to justify their cost.
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.
Despite its complex interface and high download price, The Walk: Fitness Tracker Game is an excellent way to make your daily walk interesting again.
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 latest Surface tablet is on sale for $100 off the regular price, while Microsoft's second-generation Band fitness tracker is now $50 less.
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.
Swappable leather bands, a color screen, but no GPS. Blaze aims for good looks and a few new fitness tricks. But how does it feel?
This will make your fitness tracker a lot more accurate. Sharon Profis explains on "You're Doing it All Wrong."
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.
CNET's Dan Graziano gives you a first look at the newest member of the Fitbit family.
Fitbit's new tracker is more like an Apple Watch than ever before, and its pop-out center can be swapped into new cases and leather or metal bands