Jawbone has started offering a program to businesses offering them bulk discounts on Jawbone fitness trackers.
Jawbone has two new fitness trackers coming out this year: The UP3, a new wristband that can track heart rate and sleep, and the UP Move, a little disc with a battery that lasts for six months.
Jawbone’s latest iOS app doesn’t require its own fitness tracker, but it can pull in data from Apple Health instead.
After a $15.8M raise at a $3B valuation, Jawbone is inching a little closer to completing its planned $250M funding round.
Jawbone’s UP24 wristband uses Bluetooth to wirelessly sync with your mobile device. And the Up app for iOS has been updated, making the fitness tracker more powerful than ever.
Wearable technology is all the rage, and it’s only the beginning of an array of connected devices that will invade our homes, cars and even our bodies.
I evaluated how both of these gadgets work with Apple devices. Do you thrive on competition or are you more self-motivated? The one that will be best for you depends on your goals and objectives.
Looking for a cheap way to try out fitness tracking, or lost your Fitbit or Jawbone Up and want an affordable replacement? Moves is a free iPhone app that uses the phone’s accelerometer and location tracking to help you stay active.
A newly granted Apple patent published by the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office on Tuesday describes a system through which your clothing could talk to your iPhone to help it create tailored workouts that know you better than you know yourself.
For those in a perpetual snit about personal data privacy, here’s bold proposal from Michael Driscoll: Donate your own medical data. And do it now — don’t wait till you’re dead. What better way to make big data truly relevant — and helpful — to real live people?