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 Pebble and Pebble Steel get true background fitness tracking and support for apps, along with lower prices: at last, could we have a smartwatch end up being a serious fitness band replacement?
The Pebble Steel is easier to crack open and repair than the original Pebble smartwatch and has twice as much storage.
Smartwatches are cropping up everywhere, but which one is worth wearing? Right now, I still recommend Pebble, because it's the one that's found a way of sticking around on my wrist.
One of the very best smartwatches will cost a little less very soon -- if you're willing to give up the metal wristband.
GE's new three-rack dishwashers give miscellaneous cooking utensils a place to call home.
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.
Can a reinvented design make the Pebble Steel the most desirable smartwatch yet? We take a look at the $249 watch and Pebble's newly redesigned app marketplace.
Brushed metal, a leather band, and an upcoming App Store: we look at the Pebble Steel on our wrist.
The second generation of the Pebble E Ink smartwatch is about to arrive, with the announcement of the US$249 Steel and the impending arrival of the Pebble appstore.