An exercise app gets an overhaul.
We all want that magic app that will make us healthier. Developers are responding—as are tech giants.
It’s not about doctors on demand for the wealthy. It’s about hooking everything together and creating something new.
Salesforce’s new tools for app builders are a sign of things to come.
Apple has left the heavy lifting to fitness-app developers—and that may be a good thing.
The chipmaker keeps talking up its bet on wearables. Can it stitch itself into the clothing industry?
Our wearables will inevitably talk to our appliances. We may not like what they have to say.
Your next computer may whisper to you.
Fitness, not wellness, is driving the market.
Step counting may be just a feature, not an entire product category.
If you’re making a step-tracking wristband, please stop now.
My scale has been stuck for months, and it’s my fault: If you fail to plan, you plan to fail. But the app that could help doesn’t yet exist.
You don’t want to think too hard when you’re in the gym. Here’s a device from Under Armour that does the brainwork for you.
There’s an opportunity, but the software giant needs to jump on it.
Apps and gadgets whipped up over a weekend show how much potential there still is.
We need a centralized place to store—and share—the data our bodies give off.
In past years, I returned from the South By Southwest Interactive Festival wearing extra pounds. Not in 2014.
Buying Basis seems smart. Making its own smartwatch isn’t.
Forget steps and calories. Soon, our devices will correct your form as you work out.
The nutrition-and-exercise tracker is getting into one-on-one help.