Another week, another cornucopia of stuff crossing the desks of various CNET editors, which is good, because they're pretty much all out of leftover Halloween candy. This week's assortment covers products for audio, video, and being outside.
The $99 Mio Link uses its optical sensor to track your heart rate.
Pricing not available
In an attempt to curtail the dreaded large time-windows, Comcast tests a system where you can track the cable guy's progress, so you're not waiting around at home.
After reviewing Pixelmator for iPad, I wanted to see how it stacked up against its biggest competitors in the photo-editing category.
The fitness-tracking Basis Peak gets new accessories and some deeper connectivity -- with call notifications coming soon.
With its colorful jewelry-like design, the Up3 is sleeker than any other fitness tracker. And the $50 Move is a cheap, simple stocking-stuffer. A close-up look.
Take a look at Fitbit's new trio of wearables: two have heart-rate tracking, while the Charge replaces the defunct Fitbit Force.
All-day heart-rate tracking, plus a smartwatch with GPS -- take a look at Fitbit's products coming out this year and next.
The newest version of Apple's mobile OS didn't get off to as fast a start as its predecessor, but it's picking up steam.
Astrophysicist Neil deGrasse Tyson frequently uses Twitter to rate how well popular sci-fi films follow scientific principles. How did Christopher Nolan's "Interstellar" stack up?