Fitbit's new Charge 4 looks a lot like the Charge 3, but it has stepped up its fitness game with onboard GPS and better activity tracking. Here's everything you need to know.
The Versa 2 is a great hybrid of a fitness tracker and a smartwatch, but lacks built-in GPS which may be a deal-breaker for runners. It's still one of the best wearables you can buy for under $200.
Fitbit’s fitness smartwatch has gotten better with an infusion of watch faces and apps, but some of its extra-smart features still aren't as polished as the competition.
The Fitbit Versa is the best fusion of smartwatch and general fitness tracker under $200, if you can live with its limitations.
Fitbit's improved general-fitness tracker does just about everything well, and covers most everyday needs, including phone notifications. But the Fitbit Versa offers just a bit more.
Fitbit's first real smartwatch gets a lot of things right, including comfort, features and price, but it's not a slam-dunk design for everyone.
Long battery life and stylish design combined with improving app software make the Alta HR the best all-around fitness tracker for most people.
The Fitbit Zip is still a great entry-level tracker for people that don't want to wear a wristband.
If you don't need water resistance and GPS, the Fitbit Charge 2 is the best overall fitness tracker you can buy.
A long list of features and a comfortable fit make Fitbit’s new Flex the best fitness tracker you can buy.
The Fitbit One is a feature-rich pedometer, but the wristband-style Jawbone Up and Fitbit’s own Flex are more convenient and much better deals.
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.
The only GPS-capable Fitbit will appeal to casual runners, but more serious athletes should look elsewhere.
Fitbit's Charge HR combines heart rate tracking, sleep tracking and fitness into an affordable, slim band with good battery life. It's a hard combination to beat.
The Fitbit Flex 2 doesn't have all of the bells and whistles of other trackers, but it's finally swim-proof, and it does the basics and it does them well.
The $100 band aims to get your children into the mix.
The Ultra extends Fitbit's already impressive personal fitness data measurement abilities, but for the same $99.95 price. Already a high-tech pedometer, the Ultra now has an altimeter to record stairs climbed, too. It isn't as advanced as more expensive mobile fitness gadgets, but the tiny device is easy to wear all day long and fun to use.
While ultimately a more stylish (but heart-rate free) version of the older Charge HR, the Fitbit Alta is a winning fitness tracker with solid style appeal.