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.
The Fitbit Surge will soon be updated to include a new outdoor bike-tracking feature. An update to the Fitbit app will also allow users to pair up to six Fitbit trackers to a single account.
With so many options out there, it can be intimidating when shopping for a new fitness tracker. That's why we've rounded up our favorite ones for you to consider.
All-day heart-rate tracking is a step in the right direction, but the smart features aren't nearly smart enough and the fitness side of the Surge is too basic to justify the higher price.
The flexible, fun 2015 Honda Fit loses a bit of its sporty edge for this generation, but continues to stand out as a strong, driver-friendly choice in a very crowded segment.
All-day heart rate tracking, and it doesn't cost much more than the old Fitbit Charge. The question is, do you need it?
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.
A trio of new Jawbone fitness bands are on their way: two coming soon, one later this summer. They're slimmer, and they're ambitious. And we have two of them here to review.
On today's show, Khail and Ashley discuss MIT's new mini touchpad and where you might use it, a learning project called zSpace that hopes to mix tech and education in a new way and the results of SpaceX's third attempt at making reusable rockets viable. #TDNail
MIT's Media Lab just unveiled "NailO," a prototype input surface with a size more suited to Ant-Man than normal humans. The touchpad fits on your thumbnail and communicates with your smartphone or PC with subtle gestures.