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The Jawbone Up3, available later this year, is still a fitness band: much like the Jawbone Up24, it doesn't have a display.

Published:Caption:Photo:Sarah Tew / CNET
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It adds continuous heart rate tracking, but it does so in a much smaller size than other trackers.

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The Up3 comes in several designs, but this silver and grey one won't be available this year. It's a sleek design, and looked good on my wrist.

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The black version will be on sale this year for $180 in the US, or £150 in the UK.

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To measure heart rate, the Up3 uses bioimpedance, instead of the green LED optical technology in other wrist bands.

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One size fits all: a new watch-like clasp on the Up3 attaches easily and looks elegant.

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The band's designed to be worn on either wrist, and can be submerged in up to 10 meters of water.

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Nightly sleep analysis gathers baseline resting heart rate, which Jawbone's Up app will use a measure of health.

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A closer look at the strap mechanism designed by Yves Behar, the designer behind the look of Jawbone's other devices.

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The band material feels like soft-touch silicone.

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How small is the Up3? Here it is next to last year's Up24. It makes the old Up seem positively bulky.

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The clasp mechanism is a lot better than the old Up's coil-like design, and the pop-off end cap is gone.

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The Up Move is only $50 (£40 in the UK) and will be available in November. It's a basic activity tracker.

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Much like the Misfit Shine and Flash, the Up Move pops into various wrist bands and clips.

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It also comes in different colors and designs.

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The Up Move doesn't measure heart rate, but tracks steps and sleep like last year's Up24 band.

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Its replaceable coin-type battery lasts six months, no charging needed.

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The wrist strap attaches securely.

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It's small for my wrist, but the Up Move's certainly affordable.

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Click the center, and you get LEDs which show your daily step progress.

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Press again, and the LEDs blink out the time in hours and minutes.

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