Don't-Miss Gadget Stories
The Gear S is the first major-brand smartwatch with its own voice, text and data connection. Unfortunately, the software is fundamentally broken.
It's small, it's good looking, and it works exceptionally well.
The real-time heart-rate tracking isn't perfect, but it comes close. And with automatic sleep tracking and an improved industrial design, the Basis Peak is much better than its predecessor.
Bluetooth low energy technology makes this accessory hard to lose track of.
The RE Camera is great for taking “life” shots like selfies and landscape photos of the open road, but that about sums it up.
The G Watch R beats its closest competitor, the Moto 360, to take the Android Wear crown. Just be prepared for a large smartwatch with a very specific design.
Don't store your movies on your phone or tablet—store them on this instead.
Weak battery life, technical glitches and a bulky frame mar Motorola's first smartwatch.
It's not pretty or even cheap, but this serviceable activity-tracking wristband offers special data-syncing with the Runtastic Pro mobile app.
Android Wear is a solid step forward in smartwatch interface design, but LG's implementation is uninspired and costs $30 more than Samsung's very similar hardware.
The Gear Live is the best hardware expression of the world's best smartwatch OS. But Samsung's reign will be short unless it innovates in key areas.
Android Wear, Google's new smartwatch OS, is all about voice control. Watch as we take the new LG G Watch through its Googly paces.
In a wearables world that pays more attention to prototypes, beta products and fleeting rumors, LG's marriage of fitness data and audio playback shows retail gear can actually deliver the goods.
Half activity tracker, half smartwatch, the Gear Fit shows Samsung understands addition by subtraction.Sadly, though, its exercise tracking is inaccurate.