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.
In just three months, Apple has come within striking distance of market leader Fitbit, shipping an estimated 3.6 million Apple Watches.
This exclusive gym in Singapore uses both social and technological incentives to keep executives working out.
For Road Trip 2015, CNET looks at how one Southern city's embrace of superfast Internet turned it into a magnet for tech entrepreneurs.
Getting news delivered straight to your phone is easier than ever. Apps can help customize your news so you get what you want without hunting for it. CNET's Sharon Profis has some suggestions in this Tech Minute.
The compact Ricoh GR II has a lightweight set of features but delivers if all you want is great photos at a modest price.
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.
Filmmakers have a new set of challenges when it comes to 360-degree video. Here's how the industry is tackling those problems.