How big is the market for high-end fitness headphones? Misfit's willing to gamble.
For anyone new to cycling and looking for a GPS device, the Polar M450 is hard to beat.
Asus is taking the tension out of hypertension.
The new wearable from Garmin gives you heads-up information on performance data, turn-by-turn directions and smartphone notifications.
A better fit and superior software make the redesigned Jawbone Up2 our favorite everyday fitness band.
French company Alcatel dives deeper into VR with its phone-free Vision headset and the 360 Camera, which plugs directly into your smartphone for all-around photography.
Despite its unique two-in-one design -- it's a fitness tracker and Bluetooth headset -- the Huawei TalkBand B2 ultimately overpromises and underdelivers on both accounts.
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.
Sphero's new battle-weathered BB-8 and a new wearable remote to control it are here at last and pretty darn fun.
The Martian Passport Watch has style galore and a clever two-way wristwatch aesthetic, but it's ultimately more of a cool novelty than a must-have accessory.
The Garmin Vivosmart HR does fitness and heart rate tracking just about as well as the Fitbit Charge HR while adding smartphone alerts, too, all in a compact package.
Razer's back into wearables: the follow-up to last year's Nabu ditches a text display in favor of blinking colored lights, and is available very soon.
The feature-packed and waterproof Polar M400 offers a good set of features for beginners and advanced runners a like. It also provides feedback on your daily activities and sleep.
While it won't appeal to everyone, the Vivosmart is a solid activity tracker for those individuals who are also interested in receiving basic notifications on their wrist.
The Fitbit Zip is still a great entry-level tracker for people that don't want to wear a wristband.
The LifeTrak Zone C410 may not be the most stylish activity tracker around, but it's priced cheaper, and offers more features, than many of its competitors. It gets the job done with accurate tracking, long battery life, and a waterproof design.
The I’m Watch smartwatch runs Android and custom apps, but weak software and quirky performance mean you should pass on this pricey gadget.
You can't put a price on a good night's sleep -- unless you need wearable tech to help you drift off, that is.