Garmin Forerunner 910XT GPS-Enabled Sport Watch
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- GPS-enabled training device for multisport athletes.
- Tracks time, distance, pace (or speed), elevation (via barometric altimeter) and heart rate.
- Can be used for swimming, running and cycling.
- Battery life up to 20 hours. | Water resistant to 50m.
- The band is 4.25” on one side and 3.5” on the other side (total length with both sides of band is 7.75 “). Width of the band is 1.2
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You swim. You bike. You run. You obsess over data and details. So do we. And we’ve just perfected your new training partner. Forerunner 910XT is the only all-in-one, GPS-enabled device that provides detailed swim metrics and tracks distance, pace, elevation and heart rate¹ for running and cycling. It sports a sleek profile, comfy wristband and an easy-to-read display.
Designed for open water and pool swimming, Forerunner 910XT is water resistant to 50 m (164 ft). It’s our first multisport watch to offer extensive swim metrics, including swim distance, stroke identification, stroke count and pool lengths. It also computes your swolf score to help you gauge your swimming efficiency. The 910XT’s robust design and easy operations make it suited for other water sports, including paddle boarding.
Because it’s GPS-enabled, Forerunner 910XT even captures the path you traveled so you can view it later on a map in our free online community, Garmin Connect™. This feature can help you analyze your open water swimming and adjust your technique as needed.
Whether you’re training or racing, every second counts, so the 910XT makes it easy and seamless to transition between sports. The auto multisport feature lets you switch sport modes with just 1 button press, so you don’t lose precious seconds in transition. The optional quick release mount allows you to move the 910XT easily from wrist to bike.
Try it Dry
On land, Forerunner 910XT offers many of the features of Garmin’s advanced cycling computers and sport watches to accurately capture your time, distance, speed or pace and more. The 910XT is our first multisport device to incorporate a barometric altimeter for highly accurate elevation data, including ascent, descent and grade. Configurable data fields let you customize multiple training pages for each sport. Set up vibration alerts to give a silent nudge when you hit a split, when it’s time to take nutrition or if you need a little feedback to stay within range of your goals. With these high-level features and up to 20 hours of battery life, the 910XT is ideal for athletes training for ultras or iron distance tris.
Take it to the Next Level
For advanced training, the 910XT is compatible with ANT+™ sensors, including the optional speed/cadence sensor for cycling or premium heart rate monitor (included with some models). You can pair the 910XT with an existing ANT+ heart rate monitor or purchase as an accessory. Track your weight, body fat, body water and six other measurements when using the 910XT with the Tanita BC-1000 body composition scale. The readings are stored on Forerunner 910XT, then automatically sent to Garmin Connect when in range of your computer.
And for those data-driven athletes, the 910XT also is compatible with ANT+ power meters, like Vector™, Garmin’s pedal-based power meter.
Plan, Analyze and Share
Make the most of every workout by uploading to Garmin Connect. Here, you can see your activity on a map and view detailed metrics. You also can use Connect to plan new routes, create and schedule custom workouts and explore activities from other users. Through the magic of ANT+ wireless technology and the tiny USB stick that comes with your 910XT, your workout data automatically transfers to your computer when in range. Mac® and PC compatible.
What's in the Box:
- Forerunner 910XT
- USB ANT Stick™
- AC charger
- Charging clip
- Expander strap
¹Although heart rate monitor may be worn in water, it will not transmit heart rate data while submerged.
Top customer reviews
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I am a woman with very small wrists and hands. I will say this thing LOOKS stupid (and no way would I ever wear it just around - I take it off as soon as I'm done working out), but it's not that bad to wear. It's not heavy, for one thing.
The GPS seems pretty solid. It does seem to take readings less often than my cell phone apps. I run with both, and as long as I run in a straight line or in wide curves, they are spot on. If I take sharp turns or worse, cut a U turn, the watch reads less than the phone. Not a huge deal but might get annoying. The pace reading is a bit annoying, as it's very jumpy. I can be running a pretty consistent pace and the data shows variation (for instance, if I'm running an average pace of a 9 minute mile, the data will likely show spurts of 7-8 and spurts of 10-11). You definitely want to look at "average" pace when you're running.
It seems to read well in the water too. I've done two tri races with it, and both swims were accurately measured. There's some swimming data it takes too, like stroke rate, that I haven't looked at much. Swam with it in a pool and the laps were spot on. I read some reviews saying they had trouble in the pool, but I did not. I do flip turns and probably am reasonably forceful so that may play a role.
The multisport option is great for races. You hit one button at each segment. It's the reason I decided on this watch rather than a more running-specific one, and I haven't been disappointed in that aspect.
The battery runs down fast if you have the GPS on, but it's kind of a hassle to turn the GPS off, so I just turn the whole watch off. This is something I'd change if I were Garmin, but it's not that big a deal.
At the end of the day, it does seem like despite the quirks, there's nothing that is even remotely as good for tris (except maybe the much more expensive new version) so if you want a tri watch without spending $500, this is the one to go with.
There aren't many bells and whistles with the running mode. There aren't any accelerometers for tracking your steps and strike time, etc... It does have the basic ANT+ connectivity for a footpod and heart rate monitor. In the biking mode (which I use a lot), it can accept ANT+ cadence/speed and power sensors. I don't have a power sensor because they are extremely expensive. But I use my Garmin cadence/speed sensor, and the 910XT works just fine with those devices. The 910XT adds open water and indoor swim modes, the latter being similar to the Garmin Swim (which I also have) which can track yardage and stroke rate based on your inputted pool length. For open water, it uses GPS. I read a few reviews that recommended calibration with the footpod while running. I did it a few times and felt that there are too many variables with the stride length (we are human after all, and my stride isn't the same 100% of the time) to depend on the footpod for speed/pace/distance. I use the step rate mainly as an additional metric but find it isn't that useful to me. I've used the Garmin chest strap heart rate monitor and the Mio LINK, both of which work fine with my 910XT.
The 910XT with the rubber strap weighs 71 grams, while my 305 with the fabric strap weighs 76 grams - so there's not a whole lot of difference. The 910XT is a tad more streamlined than the 305, but not much so. I've had a lot of people at races make fun of my 305 saying it is like a wrist computer or antique, and I can see that everyone else seems to use the new style Forerunner chassis that look like Fenixes or the 220/225/Swim - which definitely are sleeker. However, unlike those runners, I actually do train with my bicycle and swim, so I depend on the multi-sport aspect of the 910XT as well as the 910's use of the SiRFStar GPS chipset.
Overall: 5/5 stars, now that the 910XT has dropped in price, I opted to upgrade from my 305. One of the last Forerunners to use the SiRFStar GPS chipset, it seems to be a lot more reliable and consistent than the newer models with the MediaTek chipset. The fact I saw numerous biathletes in the 2014 Sochi Winter Olympics use the 910XT instead of the 920XT or other newer Forerunners with MediaTek GPS's seems to reinforce this idea.
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