That's close to one-third the original price of this top-rated wrist companion, which beams activity info right to your phone.
Selling consumers a multipurpose wearable device is clashing with the idea of cheaper, single-serving products. At CES 2015, companies are eager to figure out the future.
Looking ahead to 2015, wearable technology's most successful gaggle of gadgets to date is set to lose steam to the smartwatch.
Early birds who buy it at a Microsoft store can snag the portable speaker for $50.
It can do nearly everything the Up band can do, except vibrate: just keep in mind that there's a similarly-priced Misfit Flash that's nearly the same.
Tech research firm Gartner also says the number of smartwatch shipments will quadruple next year to 40 million, with as many as half coming from Apple.
It's not about the device you buy. The real value is in the data it produces.
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.
The new wearable and pair of smartphones have given a jolt to the tech industry. CNET looks at the reverberations for Apple's rivals and partners.
Not only has a new firmware update for the Up24 fitness tracker significantly improved battery life, Jawbone has opened the software to data from rival devices.
Hackers target Sony and several other online game networks, Apple replaces iPhone 5 batteries for free, and Ralph Lauren debuts a high-tech Polo shirt at the US Open.
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