The Up3 is one of the smallest super-slim fitness bands around, but its lack of a display and limited heart rate tracking aren't worth the high price.
A 12-volt car charger may be just a car charger, but the ReVive PowerUp 3P boasts a clever design and useful features.
Computer simulation creates "thousands of variations" of driving patterns, enabling Google's engineers to quickly test tweaks across millions of virtual miles.
Is there room for a plain old fitness band with no screen in an age of smartwatches? Jawbone's new band has fantastic software, but its heart rate tracking's just not useful enough.
A trio of new Jawbone fitness bands are on their way: two coming soon, one later this summer. They're slimmer, and they're ambitious. And we have two of them here to review.
Jawbone's new fitness bands are a lot slimmer, but there's a difference: one has heart rate, one doesn't. Neither has a screen. We try them on.
One tracks heart rate, one doesn't: they're both available to order now, and we try them on for size. Plus, a sneak peek at the Up4 with mobile payments.
The long-delayed tracker finally has a shipping date, but Jawbone revealed it was not able to achieve the level of water resistance that was originally planned.
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.
The Up3 is sleek and small and measures heart rate, and the Move is $50. Both are coming this month.