Men’s Fitness magazine calls Portland America’s fittest city. Is it? (Poll)
Sam Mobile says the images came from a leaked sales guide for the Galaxy S5. Unlike Samsung’s newly announced Gear Fit, which debuted at Mobile World Congress just weeks ago, the S Band doesn’t have a screen. This means the fitness tracker uses its sensors to gather health data and sends it to your smartphone, where you’ll be able to see information (burned calories, distance ran, etc.) through Samsung’s S Health app and Activity Tracker app. It’ll also be able to check your sleeping habits, the leaked brochure says: “Monitor your daily activities (Calories, Steps, Distance) and Sleep Efficiency.” Like some other wearable devices, the S Band claims it will send a buzz to your wrist if you’re receiving a call, an SMS message or if you stray too far from your phone.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.businessinsider.com/samsung-fitness-tracker-may-launch-with-galaxy-s5-2014-3
Report: This Is What Apple’s Fitness Tracking App Looks Like
Image: 9to5Mac The app features different categories that house personal information, such as bloodwork, heart rate, hydration, blood pressure, activity (steps), nutrition, blood sugar, sleep, respiratory rate and weight. Healthbook will be able to both store and track certain data points, such as heart rate, blood pressure and oxygen saturation, but this implies (as rumored) upcoming iPhones will come with intelligent sensors that enable this type of tracking. SEE http://www.sbwire.com/press-releases/p90x3-reviews/sbwire-455028.htm ALSO: Animated iWatch Concept Is the Most Realistic You’ve Ever Seen Although it doesn’t show a section for monitoring stress or pregnancy, there is a way to track a user’s oxygen saturation, which can be an indicator of breathing quality. Meanwhile, an “Emergency Card” can store the user’s name, medications, doctor information and other key information that might be useful in case of a medical emergency.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://mashable.com/2014/03/17/apple-healthbook-leaked-pictures/
Everything from food intake to blood sugar 9to5 provides several detailed screenshot recreations that show what Apple is reportedly developing. According to the mocks, Healthbook will use a card interface that surfaces information according to category. Users will be able to enter metrics pertaining to their weight, food intake, activity, and sleep habits. Crucially, the app will also endeavor to analyze “bloodwork,” which includes blood pressure and blood sugar levels. It is unclear how the app will source all this information in real-time especially in the realm of blood tracking but9to5 speculates that the app may rely on devices like the fitness-tracking headphones it recently patented , the iWatch, or an array of third-party devices like the Jawbone Up.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.theverge.com/2014/3/17/5517756/apples-healthbook-will-reportedly-go-beyond-fitness-to-analyze-your
Fitness options multiply for the time-pressed and money-stressed
(Poll) cyclocross.JPG View/Post Comments A nod to those of you who are reading this after having just finished a bike ride, run, swim, tennis match, basketball game or nice long row down the Willamette River: Men’s Fitness magazine has named Portland America’s fittest city for the second year in a row. The magazine claims that a whopping 86 percent of Rose City residents get regular exercise. To measure something seemingly so unmeasureable, Men’s Fitness used a 15-point formula, taking into account such things as conventional fitness, plus airquality, pedestrian and bike friendliness, obesity rates, general well being,and other factors. Read all about it …
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.oregonlive.com/health/index.ssf/2014/03/mens_fitness_magazine_calls_po.html
Apple’s Healthbook will reportedly go beyond fitness to analyze your blood
“There are only so many treadmills, and often only one studio or one room.” Cyrus attributes the rise of the specialty studios at least p90X3 partly to the time constraints of the Internet age. “One-stop shopping is why small spaces are doing well. It’s often the least amount of time for the maximum workout,” she said. “These days you want to consolidate because the time you’re exercising is that much time you’re off Facebook or Twitter or whatever.” But she noted that many successful one-note studios are beginning to diversify, with indoor cycling venues adding barre classes and yoga-based programs. “They are getting out of the box that people went to them for in the first place,” Cyrus said.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.reuters.com/article/2014/03/17/us-fitness-gyms-idUSBREA2G0CW20140317