2 Year Portable Electronic Accident Protection Planfrom Asurion, LLC
- No deductibles or added costs. Parts, labor and shipping included.
- Drops, spills and cracked screens covered from day one. Other breakdowns covered after the manufacturer's warranty expires.
- Includes 24/7 tech support - setup, connectivity issues, troubleshooting and much more.
- File a claim online or by phone 24/7. If we can't repair it, we'll replace it or reimburse the purchase price with an Amazon e-gift card.
- Plans are only valid for new or certified refurbished products purchased in the last 30 days with no pre-existing damage. Protection plan documents will be delivered via email within 24 hours of purchase.
FITFORT Fitness Tracker with Blood Pressure HR Monitor - 2019 Upgraded Activity Tracker Watch with Heart Rate Color Monitor IP68 Pedometer Calorie Counter and 14 Sports Tracking for Women Kids Men
- Make sure this fits by entering your model number.
- [ Not just about Your Fitness, Also about You ] Just imagine the Fitness wristband as an electronic finger on the pulse, constantly measuring your vitals, heart pressure, heart rate, quality of sleep, step count and more. And also serves as your personal heath secretary to help you get rid of bad habits for reminding you to move or drink water after a long - time working or gaming. Stay active throughout the day.
- [ Monitor Your Blood Pressure & Your Personal Gym Coach ] Measure blood pressure all the time by adopting the innovative Matter Sensing & Control Technology. Tracks up to 14 exercises like running, riding, basketball, tennis, yoga and dance. Our IP68 Waterproof Fitness Tracker actually tracks running or jogging with accurate metrics about time, distance, calories burned and more.
- [ Clearer Color Screen & 5 Brightness Levels ] Unlike Monochrome ones, this Activity Tracker Watch has a delicate color LCD display with 5 different levels of brightness that enables you to see stats nice and clearly despite of dazzling sun. With its gorgeous design that looks fantastic on your wrist, the tracker watch is perfect for graceful ladies, gentlemen or cool kids.
- [ Easy Charging & Long DurationComes with a built-in USB plug and does not need a charging cable for charging, just gently pull the band off and insert the built-in USB plug into a USB charger to charge. Only 1 to 2 hours charging time shall last you around a week.
- [ IVAN 365/24/7 ] Our expert would answer any questions, problem solved, no need to return to store.
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Fitfort Fitness Tracker with Blood Pressure and Heart Rate Monitor
Smart Activity Tracker Monitors Your Blood Pressure, Heart Rate, Know Your Daily Fitness Level, Work Towards a Healthier Lifestyle!
* The fitness wristband requires to connect with smart phones only, not Ipad or tablet.
* For more sports modes except the ones already installed in the tracker watch, must refer to the APP(VeryFitPro).
Know Your Blood Pressure and Measure Heart Rate at Once
Feel the desire to control your diet or work pressure?
This Fitness bracelet helps you keep track of your blood pressure and encourage you to make a difference.
No More Couch Potatoes
Keep moving toward your goals with friendly reminders that encourage you to stay active throughout the day.
For Your Golden Slumber
A good night's sleep helps you wake up refreshed and stay sharp.
The tracker tracks your sleep automatically, measuring deep, light and wake sleep.
Another Touch for Selfie
Tap it to take pictures through your phone once the APP is connected with your fitness tracker.
That way you can take a selfie without holding your phone.
Upgraded Waterproof Rate
IP68 Water resistant, sweat-proof, rain-proof, and dust-proof, feel free to wear it while swimming or just washing your hands
Supports a wide selection of Android and iOS mobile devices((IOS 8.0 or above, Android 4.4 or above)
Install our well-designed 'VeryFitPro' app to read detailed exercise data and explore more functions.
A Nice Gift for Seniors
Keep track of blood pressure and encourage to live healthier.
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Both are paired to an iPhone XS max. That said, this tracker works very well. Time and heartbeat accuracy match the watch. It appears to track efficiently and accurately.
I really do like the addition of the BP measurement. I have yet to compare it to a BP cuff, but it's probably close enough.
Now where it does seem pretty impressive is the software that allows you to monitor all of this.
Sleep tracking in this pic is off, but sleep tracking seems pretty accurate. I like the ability to track deep/light sleep, and the initial reading seem accurate. BP tracking and trend lines is kind of cool.
If you pair it to an iPhone - you can track info via the health app.
Additionally you have have SMS,and call alerts go to the tracker watch as well if you wish.
And you don't have to charge it much - at day 2 it still says 97% battery.
It won't replace the apple watch, but this is great backup/supplement to the watch.
Price performance compared to the competition - this is a clear win.
This tracker has a a blood pressure (BP) function currently absent in many and more expensive brands. While distrustful of its accuracy, I decided to buy it for my prehypertensive father. Before giving it to him, however, I checked it intensively; my results are organized in sections that can be skipped if desired since this is a long review.
TL ; DNR
1. Model ID128CHM of a Chinese OEM company; has wrong FCC identity
2. Safe radio-frequency exposure (34 times less than exclusion threshold)
3. IP68 rating claim is not validated so actual water protection is unknown
4. BP value might be valid if calibrated 2 or 3x daily from a reliable source
5. Its app, a variant of VeryFit apps, has issues (3.1 rating in GooglePlay)
This is one of the models of Smart Bracelets made by the Shenzhen DO Intelligent Technology Co. (China), an OEM/ODM manufacturer and wholesale supplier. Rebranded with the trademark Fitfort registered by the importer and distributor Edgelight (Nevada), at the time of this writing is sold here by an Amazon FBA storefront. This and other tracker models of the Chinese manufacturer are also sold here by other sellers.
FCC ID. A transmitter device [radiator] approved by the FCC must have an identification tag. This tracker has "2AHFT624" written on its underside -- 2AHFT is the grantee code for the Shenzhen DO manufacturer, and 624 is the item code for the device whose specs and data were submitted to the FCC for approval. Its item code is wrong, however. The FCC approval for 2AHFT624 was for the model ID128C HR (which does not measure BP and comes in a different box than the model sold here). This tracker is the model ID128C HM, so its FCC ID ought to be 2AHFTID128HM. This error violates Part 15 of FCC rules and can result in hefty penalties.
ELECTRONICS -- Has a 3.7 V/45 mAh Li-polymer battery with a 7-day nominal standby, (re)chargeable via a USB2 port with a type A-like connector hidden in the strap. Uses Bluetooth Low Energy 4.0 with GFSK modulation for 40 channels, and has a low-gain antenna radiating in most directions in a short range (best case -2dBi).
RADIATION EXPOSURE -- Its maximum power of 0.69 mW and frequency of 2.4 GHz yield a general RF exposure value of 0.22 for distances between 0 and 5 mm, and this is ca. 34 times lower than the exclusion threshold for the 10-g extremity SAR. The above RF value represents the most severe, worst-case, and highest power condition for the frequency bands used by this device in the US (according to the ID128C HM data submitted to the FCC), so it is a safe gadget to use.
BODY -- The display is a thin-film-transistor LCD screen with a size of ca. 1 x 0.5". It is hardly visible outdoors in the daytime, even at the highest brightness level available via the app. The font size for some data, like BP, is unnecessarily small, while the font for other data, like heart rate, is appropriate. The body measures 1.6 x 0.8 x 0.5" and is made of polycarbonate and ABS.
STRAP -- The manufacturer claims that the 5/8" wide strap is made of medical grade TPU, a material which does not contain plasticizers, and is hypoallergenic and flexible. The strap feels soft and skin-friendly. A cavity in the strap without the buckle hides the USB type A-like connector; to remove this strap, bend it backwards. The strap is hard to pull out and seems a candidate for early replacement.
IP RATING -- The ingress protection is a standard for defense against dust or water penetration into an electrical enclosure. Its value consists of two digits: the first, 1 to 6, rates the degree of dust protection, and the second, 0 to 8, rates the degree of fresh-water protection (no other kind of water).
The claimed IP68 rating for this device sounds wonderful, but it is not. There is a crucial issue.
IP water-protection ratings between 0 and 7 completely specify _both_ the degree of protection and the testing method. Thus, to rate an enclosure as a 7, it must remain 30 minutes in a tank of water between 6" [0.15 m] from the surface and 39" [1 m] above the bottom, and pass the criterion of "limited water inside," if any, with none on live parts). But for a water protection rating of 8, the test is per agreement, which means that the immersion time and depth are just chosen by the manufacturer (unless a relevant product standard exists) and that the customer "agrees" to that when buying the product. The only proviso is that test conditions shall be more severe than those prescribed for a rating 7. The issue here is that neither the manufacturer nor the seller say how deep and for how long the item was immersed for the IP test, so it is unknown what its protection is. They claim this tracker is water resistant, sweat-proof, and rain-proof, but that is woeful information for an IP68 rating.
STEPS & SPORTS -- Walking steps are counted by the swinging of the arms, but my counts represented not only steps but in some cases also repeated right arm motions, e.g., driving my car with manual stick or plying squash. The sport modes I tested (tennis, jogging, cycling) gave results comparable to those of other trackers.
HEART RATE -- It is measured with photoplethysmography (PPG), as in pulse oximeters. Strapping the tracker at ca. 1" above the skin creases where the hand and forearm meet, and with the arm in a resting position at heart level, I got heart rates matching those from a finger on a carotid artery. PPG readings can be affected by the amount of sensor pressure on the skin, user's movements, and also individual variations in skin pigmentation, fat layer thickness, and arterial rigidity.
BLOOD PRESSURE -- It is likely measured with PPG. If so, it would estimate variation in pressure and not absolute pressure, necessitating a referent calibration with independent values. This is consistent with the app's request of external calibrations (from, say, an oscillometric monitor) to approximate true BP. The measurements are unreliable without a prior calibration, and how long any calibration remains effective is unknown since BP fluctuates during the daytime. (The current clinical recommendation is a morning BP reading before taking medication and an evening one.) Without the app, the standalone BP values annoyingly vanish in a few seconds when the display goes dark after the measurement is completed, and are not retrieved when reactivating the screen.
Even for experienced practitioners, there is variability in repeated BP manometer measurements at a given time from a given person. Further, BPs manually obtained in-clinic routinely differ non-trivially from BPs obtained using automated devices, and clinic-based readings (either automated or manual) typically correlate poorly with the readings from ambulatory BP monitoring or home-based devices. It should not be surprising therefore to find variability in the BP readings of this tracker. In fact, what surprised me was to find no obvious significant differences between BP data from the tracker and an Omrom HEM-711 monitor during a full day of testing, as described below.
Based on the current clinical recommendations (i.e., 5 minutes of prior quiet rest, average of three readings at least 1 minute apart, sitting with uncrossed feet on the ground, and the tracker at heart level), data were measured every 2 hours from dawn-till-midnight with both devices, as shown in the first figure. The averaged Omrom values served as calibration for the corresponding, subsequent tracker values. Statistical analysis indicates the pairing was well correlated (systolic r=0.68, p 0.015; diastolic r=0.65, p 0.02), with no significant variance from using different devices (systolic F=0.8, p 0.97; diastolic F=0.22, p 0.98), but the very small sample severely weakens such conclusions. The second figure addresses the repeatability of measurements, showing the respective systolic and diastolic means (the average) and the standard deviations (how these data are spread out from the mean) from six repeated readings at 6 p.m. with each device. Once more the data were comparable and the tracker performed well. Do keep in mind these data are no proof one can always expect the same results.
The tracker's phone app is VeryFitPro. It requires Bluetooth and location to bind; location can later be turned off if desired. It is distributed by Youduoyun, with IP in Hong Kong (also used by the Shenzhen DO Intelligent Technology, which likely owns it). I do not like this app, which seems a mod of the app for VeryFit devices. To judge from the reviews on GooglePlay at the time of this writing, it is a work still in progress, at least for Android phones.
UPDATE September 2019
The most recent update of the app, v3, quite often fails to bind my device to the phone, unless I uninstall it (with the resultant loss of prior data), and then reinstall it. Updates do not seem to be thoroughly tested prior to being released. Very occasionally the tracker undergoes a paroxysmal display of multiple small-font characters when handled, lasting several seconds. I ignore what is its trigger, and I am unable to trigger it at will.
UPDATE October 2019
The most recent update of the app, still v3, now binds the device to the phone, albeit quite slowly. The so-called "inactivity" alarm is triggered even when being active without walking, like working on a desk. The paroxysmal display fits still occur very occasionally.
UPDATE December 2019
The most recent update of the app, v3.1 (firmware v4), binds rapidly to the phone. The various displays are also faster. Good improvement.
UPDATE August 2020
The tracker still works as described above. Firmware version is still v4, and the app for android phones is now v3.17. The app's binding to the phone could be faster but remains quite acceptable. The absence of a tracker option to display last reading of a given function when this is selected has become increasingly annoying to my father who would like to see what was such value before using the function again. This is quite important for BP measurements, since the smallish font display turns off quickly (ca. 6 seconds) and he misses it every time he is not wearing his reading glasses.
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El que me enviaron no mide la presión arterial