The next generation of wearable technology promises to change the way we live and work.
From personalised health monitoring to fitness-tracking devices to self-tracking technology, we’ve all been waiting for this.
But the future of fitness tracking is less clear.
It’s also unclear if wearable devices can be designed to do more than record the data of our bodies, or if the data will be stored on devices we don’t own.
The first step towards a better understanding of what wearable devices could be able to do is by looking at the technology that’s already on the market.
The next-generation of wearable tech The Fitbit and Jawbone UP2 are the first wearable devices to use a wearable processor, or a hardware interface that lets you connect to a phone and read the data from the device.
Fitbit uses a processor called the SmartCore, which is able to read your body composition, heart rate and distance from a sensor in your wrist.
Jawbone uses a Qualcomm Snapdragon processor called a PowerVR SGX 552.
Both are powerful chips, but they differ slightly in how they handle the data they collect.
Jawbones processor is based on Qualcomm’s Snapdragon 615 SoC, whereas Fitbit’s is based around an ARM-based Cortex A53 processor.
It can process data at up to 1.3GB per second, and uses hardware-assisted compression, or FAS.
The combination of these technologies means the sensors can read data in the same way that the phone or tablet does.
Fitbits sensor can read up to 3,000 images per second (in the event of an accident, for example) and Jawbones sensors can store up to 10,000.
The processor and sensor are connected by Bluetooth, and both can use a proprietary interface called the Fitbit Connect to make it easy to access the data.
A typical Fitbit is equipped with a sensor that takes up 1.5cm².
Jawbs sensor is smaller, but can read images up to 4cm in length.
In addition, the sensors and processor have different hardware.
Fitbills sensor uses the Snapdragon 614 chip and has an 8-megapixel sensor.
Jawbuses sensors uses the ARM Cortex A54 processor and has a 6-megapixel sensor.
The sensors can be paired to one another using Bluetooth or NFC, but there’s no built-in pairing feature.
The sensor can be used with apps like Jawbones Fitness and Jawbots app, which can then send data to Fitbits app.
Both the Jawbone and Fitbit sensors have an accelerometer and gyroscope, while the Jawbones and Fitbits sensors have a magnetometer and proximity sensor.
They’re both capable of measuring movement as well as heart rate, which means that the sensor can measure changes in the heart rate.
Both sensors are designed to read data about your body shape and composition.
The Jawbones sensor can take a picture of your body and send it to Fitbit.
Jawbots sensor can use the sensor to measure how much weight you’re carrying and send that data to the Fitbuds app.
The Fitbids sensor can also read your heart rate as well, and send the data to Jawbones app.
This is an example of what Jawbones can do.
It then uses the data and the Jawbuds sensor to create a profile of you based on the data collected.
The data is stored in a secure database and can be shared with the Fitbits user base.
Jawbands data can be sent to Fitbts app to help the app calculate your fitness score.
The idea is that if you’re active, it can give you a better idea of what’s going on in your body.
The difference between the two sensors is that Jawbones uses a smaller sensor, and therefore more power.
Fitbands sensors are more compact, with a 3.5-inch display and up to 128GB of storage.
Jaw’s sensor is more powerful, measuring 3,800pixels.
Jaws sensor can only read data from 1.2-inches in size.
Jaw, on the other hand, can record data up to 2.7-inches wide.
Jaw sensors can take pictures of you at up a range of distances and transmit them to the Jawbots data app.
Jaw has a proprietary hardware that lets it connect to the device, which then uses a proprietary SDK to do the actual processing.
Jaw also has a suite of software apps to help make the data easy to share.
Jaw is able with the software to make customisable features for its sensors.
For example, Jaw’s sensors can detect how much energy you’re using, how many steps you’re taking, and even when you’re walking.
It also can track your heartrate, how often you eat, and whether you’ve done a certain workout.
Jaw can send these data to apps like Fitbits, which use the data as a means to help improve their fitness scores.
Fitbots sensors can also use the Jaw sensor’s data to make