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Smartwatches. Health monitors. Pedometers. Activity trackers. We've collected the best products in t
With a major software update and new app store, the original Pebble gets a new lease on life -- a less stylish but arguably better value than the newer Steel.
Equal parts fashionable and functional, the Pebble Steel leaps to the top of the smartwatch heap, but does so by improving existing tech rather than adding something totally new.
The LG G Watch attempts to bring you the future on your wrist, but with its generic design, unimpressive battery life, and unpolished early software, you're better off waiting to see what else is around the bend.
At just 8mm thick and packing a directional mic and speaker, the Hot Watch links to iPhones and Android devices to view alerts and take calls hands-free.
The I’m Watch smartwatch runs Android and custom apps, but weak software and quirky performance mean you should pass on this pricey gadget.
ZTE makes a smartwatch debut at CES 2014 with BlueWatch, but it feels a little too familiar.
Pricing not available
The Martian Passport Watch has style galore and a clever two-way wristwatch aesthetic, but it's ultimately more of a cool novelty than a must-have accessory.
Samsung's new smartwatch feels like its other Gears, but injected with Google's new Android Wear software. The makeover means better Google phone connectedness, but it's not a killer smartwatch.
It looks like a regular analog watch, and that's because it is on the outside: Withings' clever spin on a smartwatch buries all its tech under the surface, and offers up long battery life and a waterproof design to boot.
Visiting Tokyoflash Japan, maker of puzzling wristwatches, was nothing like we expected. Crave gets some hands-on time with the company's first electronic-paper watch.