Balance and flex sensors collect data about each ride, and the app can even overlay that data on a video of your run.
The basic TENS technology has been around for years, but now Quell has FDA approval to bring it to the consumer market.
OK, it's one of the most mission-specific wearables you'll ever see. But if you care about jumping, it seems possibly game-changing.
No, it's not another activity tracker. Instead, Fitbug has created a mobile platform for customized fitness regimens and workout videos.
The S+ sits on your night stand and uses low-power radio waves to track night-time movement and breathing. Other sensors track the noise and light pollution that disrupts good sleep.
Fit tracks physical activity and serves as a hub for other health apps
With a more elegant design, brighter display, and improved heart-rate sensor, the Basis Peak fitness and sleep tracker improves on the Basis B1 Band in pretty much every way.
Biometric headphones that measure your heart rate will be out later this year from SMS Audio.
It's not pretty or even cheap, but this serviceable activity-tracking wristband offers special data-syncing with the Runtastic Pro mobile app.
Vessyl can report the caloric value of liquids, and even (get this!) tell you what you just poured inside of it. Huh. This is useful how?
According to its lab report, the wrist-worn wearable can detect the calories in the food you eat with an error rate of 13.5 percent. But this comes via a blog post, not a peer-reviewed study.
Egalitarian mobile support just isn't a killer feature in fit-tech wearables—unless you happen to use a Windows Phone.