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  • Sportline 340 Strider Pedometer
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Sportline Walk and Run Pedometer


List Price: $19.99
Price: $6.95 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
You Save: $13.04 (65%)
In Stock.
Black
  • Accurately measures walking, hiking distance
  • Ultra-compact design
  • Records from .01 to 1000 miles on large electronic digital display
  • Stride length adjustable from 1 to 5 feet
  • Tough belt clip
9 new from $6.89

Frequently Bought Together

Sportline 340 Strider Pedometer + CW Multifunction Pedometer + Safety Leash for Pedometer (1) Unit. Helps Save Pedometers From Loss
Price for all three: $10.97

These items are shipped from and sold by different sellers.

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Product Details

Color: Black
  • Product Dimensions: 5 x 1 x 8.5 inches ; 1.6 ounces
  • Shipping Weight: 1.6 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • Origin: Imported (China)
  • ASIN: B0006VWRX6
  • Item model number: SP2795BK
  • Average Customer Review: 3.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (176 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #8,243 in Sports & Outdoors (See Top 100 in Sports & Outdoors)
  • Discontinued by manufacturer: Yes
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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Very easy to read and to use.
Peggy2624
It is not all that accurate for counting steps at my work.
Tracy Gorsuch
I am not wasting any more money on these cheap pedometers.
Mother of 3

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

195 of 200 people found the following review helpful By P. Scott Pope TOP 1000 REVIEWER on May 8, 2005
Color Name: Black
After having little success using a $250 Timex Bodylink GPS watch (see review) in Manhattan, I decided to try this $15 pedometer. At first I was quite skeptical. However my tests showed the Sportline 340 Pedometer having astounding repeatability (better than 1%) and accuracy.

Most pedometers, including this one, are very basic instruments. Inside the device, there is a balanced weight that is very sensitive to vertical motion. When clipped to your belt, it increments the counter as you step driven by the translation of one side of your waist.

In order to test and calibrate the Sportline 340 Pedometer, I walked a very straight stretch of six Manhattan blocks. In the first group of tests, there were few sidewalk obstacles and minimal pedestrian traffic that impeded my movements. In order to be moderately scientific, I was certain to start and stop on the proper side of the street so the distance included exactly six stretches of cross street and six stretches of sidewalk.

After four trips of walking the same path, my step counter showed an amazingly small range of 588 to 594 steps. When one considers the variables imposed, such as not always being able to walk completely straight, the results are even more impressive. As you can see from the data below, the accuracy was quite amazing. The difference from the mean never exceeded 1%. Given the simplicity of the pedometer, I didn't expect this level of repeatability. Moreover, I didn't expect my stride length to be so uniform.

My hypothesis was that the exceptional accuracy may have been fostered, in part, by the shoes I was wearing. The Kenneth Cole Building Block shoes (see review) have very heavy soles and large heals.
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57 of 58 people found the following review helpful By Johanna on December 12, 2005
Color Name: Black
Great on accuracy (as long as it is level -- like most pedometers). Only 3 stars, though, because the belt clip is not a full belt clip but a mere spring clip. Mine came off twice. It would have probably come off more than that except for the fact that I have not recovered it yet.

For only a few dollars, it is well worth it; HOWEVER, be wary of your delivery charges. I was charged from Amazon's third-party seller almost twice the cost of the pedometer for delivery. (It required no more than a small padded envelope and was sent via regular US mail.)
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42 of 45 people found the following review helpful By Book Boy on May 8, 2006
Color Name: Black
Initially, the 340 was way too sensitive to be even remotely accurate. It did, however, give my wife a good laugh; she was sure that at least 5000 of my 10000 'steps' were registered while sitting perfectly still and clicking the TV remote. But after one week of use, the darn thing became so *in*sensitive that it would only register when I jumped up and down like a pogo stick. Pass on this one.
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19 of 21 people found the following review helpful By penny-may on March 1, 2005
Color Name: Black
I just bought this sportline 340 pedometer today. I walked 20 steps, and it gave me a reading of 58 steps. I reset it, and tested it again. The next 50 steps I took resulted in a reading of 69 steps. I reset it, and tested it again. With my next 50 steps, it gave me a reading of 18 steps. I was very careful to use it properly; the problem was not human error. Don't bother with the sportline 340.
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10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By M. Swift on April 20, 2006
Color Name: Black
I often walk to the store or post office and was curious about how far I was walking, so when I saw how inexpensive this pedometer was, I decided that it would be fun to try and that I wouldn't really be out anything if it didn't work, or if I didn't use it.

It counts steps very accurately. The first day I used it I counted my steps myself, and would check every one hundred steps...it was right on.

It's not as accurate as far as measuring distance, but I know that's my own error in setting the stride length. My pace and stride length vary as I go so I'm still working on finding an average.

If you're looking for a simple pedometer for a good price, I recommend this product.
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38 of 47 people found the following review helpful By Philip J. Bohlken on January 20, 2006
Color Name: Black
I gave this pedometer one star because it is not for anyone who wants to use it straight off of the shelf. This pedometer can work if you do not mind working on it. It has problems that need modification.

The top of the clip on this pedometer pushes against the body, making the vertical angle 20 degrees or more off of plumb. That means the weighted arm inside drags on the circuit board and does not move freely. Remove the factory clip and the tabs that hold it. Add some adhesive Velchro to the back of the case. Make a fabric band for your ankle. Attach the ends to each other with Velchro. Put a strip of Velchro on the outside of the band for attaching the pedometer to the band. I get accurate readings with this pedometer when it is attached to the inside of my right ankle. I got inconsistent readings with it on my waistline.

The hair spring that returns the weighted arm to its upright position weakened considerably after about ten miles and the pedometer drastically undercounted. I opened the pedometer and added a strut to brace the spring. The strut is made of thin brass. Aluminum from a soda can would work, too. I made a "V" in one end of the strut to hold the spring. I pushed lightly against the spring from the left side, drilled a hole in the brass, and anchored the strut to a screw on the lower left part of the circuit board. The strut angles up just slightly from the screw that anchors it. I now have quite a few miles on the pedometer. (I have a theory the spring weakened because its solder joint to the circuit board may have broken slightly and allowed the spring to twist freely.)

Several times the pedometer reset itself to "0" for no apparent reason. I know nothing pushed on the reset button.
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