Jawbone doesn’t do simple upgrades.
Engineers and developers are some of the first people to latch onto startups that succeed. And we trust them to pick Silicon Valley’s hottest new tech companies.
According to the study of 4,600 adults, 12 percent of us would want to purchase wearable technology, like glasses, on our face. That’s almost 22 million Americans. But more than twice as many — 28 percent — are interested in wrist-based wearable devices. That’s almost 50 million people.
Guest Post Venture capitalists hate investing in hardware startups for a myriad of reasons. Design and iteration are more difficult. Margins are low.
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So, you’re looking for a fitness wristband to keep you in a healthy mindset. We’ve compared the top three to help you choose.
The $100 Fitbit Flex starts shipping today, balancing the missing incline-sensing feature with Bluetooth connectivity.
Editor’s Pick Jawbone is putting the pieces in place to become a wearable health technology leader.
It’s a big day for owners of Jawbone’s Big Jambox, as the company is rolling out its first major update for the wireless speaker.
Security systems, cars, homes, appliances: everything modern, seemingly, has a remote control.
Android owners now have one less excuse against getting healthy.
Self-quantification is awesome in theory, but the data and record-keeping, frankly, suck. Which is why I’m pretty pumped about the Amiigo fitness bracelet.
Jawbone, which creates speakers and fitness devices, announced it was hacked this morning. Emails and hashed passwords were compromised.
Jawbone, the wearable computing maker, today acquired MassiveHealth, a maker of apps to promote healthy eating, and Visere, the design firm behind the Unstuck life coach app for an undisclosed sum.
Finally, Fitbit has an activity tracking wristband of its own.
The speculation is that Apple is designing a new iWatch that connects to iPhones, relays messages, and displays status alerts. But would the company that reinvented the computer, the phone, and the way we consume media be aiming so low?
Fitness gadgets are getting better at tracking your activity and sleep. Here’s the rundown on a bunch of options.
Health care is a massive part of the U.S. economy — about 20 percent — but it’s not one that we talk about often when we think of venture capital. That might be about to change.
In the battle of the latest fitness gadgets, there are no losers.
Jawbone wants to make it clear that you can trust the Up this time.
Conway’s latest viral video, which he describes as a “gift to San Francisco,” is already making its rounds on the Internet. It’s not surprising, given that the stars of the new video boast a combined 4.2 million Twitter followers.
Ouya has raised nearly $8.6M in support of its free-to-play, Android-based console.
If you’re tired of guestimating how many calories you burned walking around the living room, check out Nike’s new wristband gadget that tracks calories and movement.
Jawbone, the maker of Bluetooth headsets for cell phones and other cool hardware, announced today that it has raised $40 million.
Bluetooth headset maker Jawbone issued an apology today and will be giving broad refunds with “no questions asked” on its recently launched Up health wristband after many users complained of issues, including battery and syncing problems.
Apple understands it. Amazon understands it.
Bluetooth headset maker Jawbone will soon release its new Up life monitoring wristband that’s designed to help you live a move healthy life by tracking every move you make, what you’re eating, how long you’re sleeping and how many calories you burn.
Jawbone has announced an update called LiveAudio, a new spatial 3D sound technology, for its Jambox Bluetooth speaker.
Wireless headset and device maker Jawbone announced today that it has scored an additional $70 million from J.P. Morgan Asset Management.