Jawbone Up Move ( blue burst)
The little Jawbone Up Move is an affordable entry to a great fitness app, though its design leaves something to be desired.
Fitbit Charge ( small, black)
The Fitbit Charge is a fine replacement for the discontinued Fitbit Force, but you're better off waiting for Fitbit's heart-rate-tracking upgrade next year.
Xiaomi Mi Band
At $13, it's really easy to forgive the few flaws the Mi Band has, though getting one will be challenging unless you're in China.
Polar M400 GPS Powered Fitness Watch ( black)
The feature-packed Polar M400 has almost everything you would want in both a running watch and daily activity tracker, but the inconsistent GPS signal leaves you frustrated and running with a glorified stopwatch incapable of tracking pace or distance.
Samsung Gear S
The wildly ambitious Samsung Gear S smartwatch doubles as a full standalone smartphone, but the software and apps available don't let it do as much as you'd expect.
Microsoft Band ( large)
Microsoft Band is an ambitious first crack at a smart health wearable that throws in a ton of features and cross-platform support, but it's just not as easy to use or as functional as it should be.
Misfit Flash ( onyx)
The Misfit Flash is a versatile, easy-to-use and extremely affordable fitness tracker that can be worn swimming, too, and it even kind of works as a watch.
Basis Peak ( brushed metal/white)
Despite some smart features, the Basis Peak is a fitness watch that's impressively automatic but too limited and unfinished to feel like a truly great product.
iFit Active ( black)
Despite being accurate, having great battery life and a unique ability to wirelessly sync with some treadmills, the iFit Active is an expensive activity tracker that brings nothing new to the table.
LG G Watch R
Although its stark design and beautiful face makes this the first smartwatch you might actually be happy to be seen wearing, its Android Wear software has a long way to go before it's anything more than a passing novelty.