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A report claims that Huawei had approached the vendor for Apple's heart sensors for a contract, but asked many, many detailed questons.
The new series of Apple smartwatches are slimmer in size and pack in a whole bunch of software and health-tracking improvements. You can buy it from Friday.
There's still no release timeline for a next-gen Apple Watch capable of detecting irregular heart rates without third-party accessories. But it's definitely in the works.
Probably the most groundbreaking Apple Watch accessory yet comes from a little company called AliveCor, serving EKG readings in 30 seconds.
28-year-old James Green is living well with his Apple Watch and an app that was able to detect an abnormal resting heart rate.
If you're still holding onto the first-generation Apple Watch, packing a single-core S1 SoC, your watchOS 4 update will lack a few key features.
The price? $69.99. Not bad at all for a fitness band with integrated GPS and swim-proof water resistance. But will it take hold in a struggling market?
And hey, it's quite a looker of a fitness band for how affordable it is. But the Honor Band A2 is an overall whip-up from its first iteration.
Priced at $140, the Garmin Vivosmart 3 wearable shows pretty complex wellness info and smartphone notifications on a hidden display.
The "new" Fitbit Alta HR is billed by the global leader in wearable devices as its "slimmest" heart rate-tracking product yet, costing just $150 and up.
BuyDig shaves a cool $90 off the total list price of the Garmin Forerunner 230 smartwatch + HR chest strap bundle, likely for a limited time.
No wrist-worn wearable device can be flawless at monitoring your health, but the Apple Watch's heart rate tech is overall pretty decent.
It also has a circular black-and-white LCD, swim-grade water resistance and a whole lot more. And it is $200 cheaper than the M600.
Who knew six LEDs could accurately scan your heart rate? That's the claim Finnish fitness tech company Polar is making, anyways, for its new M600 watch.
Fitbit faces a tough legal battle regarding the precision (or lack thereof) of heart rate monitors baked into some of its most popular activity trackers.