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.
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.
The sportswear company could be close to ditching its fitness hardware efforts, but don’t sound the death knell for Nike technology. Consider, for one thing, the Apple connection.
The Automatic driving assistant helps drivers who know nothing about cars to monitor and boost their fuel efficiency with plug-and-play ease and a simple interface that even laymen can understand.
The sportswear company has decided that only software has a future in Nike’s technology vision. That means cutting the FuelBand, including a slimmer version planned for the fall.
Meet the $149 Nike FuelBand SE, the second edition of the popular FuelBand fitness accessory, which is more water resistant and tracks sleep.
This morning in NYC Nike unveiled the latest in wearable tech, the FuelBand SE. Here's a slideshow of highlights from the presentation.
Archos has got ahead of the competition, and announced its fitness tracker before CES has even started.
Samsung's getting into the health and fitness game with three sporty new Galaxy accessories, including the S Band, a heart-rate monitor, and wireless body scale.
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commentary By focusing on its "core base," Nike is ignoring a much larger segment of the market.