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Smartwatches. Health monitors. Pedometers. Activity trackers. We've collected the best products in t
Can wearable fitness tech make great jewelry? The Bloom necklace is the most attractive attempt yet.
If dropping wearable tech into jewelry makes a lot of sense to you, you're in luck: Cuff is a company that's trying to think beyond watches, and aim for women's fashion.
Paul Michael Design creates geeky yet glamorous rings inspired by "Star Trek," "Star Wars," "Game of Thrones," and more.
A new jewelry line on Kickstarter created by a biological electron microscopist immortalizes the beauty of the human chromosome.
Fashionteq's new line of tech jewelry puts smartphone notifications on your wrist, your finger, or around your neck.
The HTC Desire 610 may be affordable, with an iPhone 5C-style plastic body, but its mediocre specs and poor screen resolution mean it's still not a good buy. For much less money you can grab the 4G Motorola Moto G, which has the same processor, Android KitKat software and a higher resolution display.
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Kovert designer jewellery adds a dash of high fashion to high technology, showing wearable technology can be stylish as well as smart.
The US version of HTC's One Mini 2 is set to serve up sound feature for a great on-contract price (but you can buy it off-contract, too).
With its slick metal body, the HTC One Mini 2 is among the most luxurious compact phones around. HTC, however, has given it a set of specs that put it more alongside the dirt-cheap Moto G than the One M8. This is definitely not the flagship One M8 in a more compact form. If style is of the utmost importance, it's worth checking out, but the Moto G is much better value.
The Shine is one of the most stylish and futuristic-looking wireless fitness trackers out there, but you're trading in extra versatility for minimalist style.