|Screen Size||0.96 Inches|
|Item Dimensions LxWxH||3.2 x 1.2 x 1.6 inches|
|Item Weight||0.04 Kilograms|
|Battery Life||8760 Hours|
|Item Package Dimensions L x W x H||7.2 x 5.3 x 1 inches|
|Package Weight||0.09 Kilograms|
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3DTriSport Walking 3D Pedometer with Clip and Strap, Free eBook | 30 Days Memory, Accurate Step Counter, Walking Distance Miles/Km, Calorie Counter, Daily Target Monitor, Exercise Time.
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Purchase options and add-ons
|Screen Size||0.96 Inches|
|Item Dimensions LxWxH||3.2 x 1.2 x 1.6 inches|
|Item Weight||0.04 Kilograms|
|Battery Life||8760 Hours|
About this item
- ACCURATELY TRACK YOUR ACTIVITY – The 3DTriSport Walking 3D Pedometer uses the latest 3D Tri-Axis Sensor Technology to Track your Daily Activity with Superb Accuracy. Records your Steps (Walking & Running), Distance (Km & Miles), Calories Burned and Exercise Time. It also stores up to 30 Days of your Daily Records, Helping you keep Track of your Progress and stay Motivated to Achieve your Fitness Goals.
- EASY TO SET UP & USE – Looking for a Simple Pedometer to Set Up? The 3DTriSport Pedometer is the Perfect Choice! Easy to follow User Manual or watch the helpful Setup and Operation Videos to guide you through. No Bluetooth, Downloads or Smartphones Connections required. Perfect for all Ages (Adults, Seniors and Children).
- SMART & ACCURATE - With the latest 3D Tri-Axis Sensor Technology to Accurately Record your Activity in any position – Clip it to your Waist, wear it around your Neck with the included Lanyard or place it in your Pocket or Bag.
- ADDITIONAL FEATURES – Large clear Easy-to-Read Display, built-in Clock and Step Goal.
- EXCELLENT SUPPORT - Our Support is Friendly and Hassle Free. If you need Setup Support or have any questions we are here to Help You! Your Step Counter comes with an 18 Month Warranty. 100% Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Frequently bought together
Walk or Run your Way to Better Health!
Introducing the Top Rated 3DTriSport Walking 3D Pedometer by Realalt.
The 3DTriSport Walking 3D Pedometer is a great Motivator which can help you Achieve your Fitness Goals, perfect for Adults, Seniors and Children.
With the latest Tri-Accelerometer (Tri-Axis) Technology to Accurately Measure your Steps when Carried in any Position and can be Worn around your Neck by using the Lanyard included or can be placed in your Pocket or Bag.
Beautifully Compact and Lightweight, our step counter records Daily Steps (Walking & Running), Distance (KM & Miles), Calories Burned and Exercise Time, displayed on a Large Easy-to-Read screen.
The 3DTriSport Pedometer makes a Great Gift, and is a Popular choice for Walking groups and Work competitions/challenges.
Using the latest 3D Tri-Axis Sensor Technology to Track your Daily Activity with Superb Accuracy when carried in any position.
TRACK YOUR PROGRESS
Record your Daily Steps (Walking or Running), Distance (Km or Miles), Calories Burned and Exercise Time. Keep track of your progress with 30 Days Memory and Total Accumulated records. You can also set yourself a daily Step Target.
SIMPLE SETUP & OPERATION
No Bluetooth, Downloads or Smartphones Connections required. Easy to follow User Manual or watch the helpful Setup and Operational Videos to guide you through. Excellent customer support available.
MULTIPLE WEARING OPTIONS
Compact and Lightweight with a removable clip and Lanyard included. Clip to your Waist, wear around your Neck on the Lanyard or place in your Pocket or Bag.
Keep track of time with the built-in clock on the large easy-to-read display with one button mode browsing. Battery included and lasts up to 12 months, no charging required.
Automatic standby mode conserves battery life when the pedometer is not in use. 10-Step Error Prevention feature prevents non-walking movements from being falsely counted as steps.
- Advanced Tri-Axis Sensor Technology.
- Records Accurate Results: Daily Steps (Walking & Running), Distance (KM & Miles), Calories Burned and Exercise Time.
- Stores up to 30 Days of Activity and Total Accumulated Records.
- Daily Step Target.
- Easy Set up and Excellent Customer Support Available.
- Multiple wearing options. Clip to waist, wear around neck on lanyard or place inside pocket or bag.
- Built-in Clock, Easy-to-read Large Display, Battery included and lasts up to 12 months.
- Standby mode to conserve battery power when not in use.
- 10 Step Error Prevention feature to prevent false step counts.
- Compact and Lightweight.
What comes inside the Package?
3DTriSport Walking 3D Pedometer, 1 x Belt Clip, 1 x Neck Lanyard, 1 x CR2032 Battery (lasts up to 12 months), 1 x Mini Screwdriver for Battery Replacement, User Manual, Support Card
Get the Amazing 3DTriSport Walking 3D Pedometer Now!
Reviewed in the United States on May 10, 2023
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Top reviews from the United States
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This product has a number of what I'd call design flaws, small ones, that prevent me from giving it 4 or 5 stars. But, if you can work around those, it's a nice product. I plan to keep it, and use it.
I've been doing a fair amount of pedometer research and reading lots of reviews. I'm specifically looking at things without wireless BlueTooth or WiFi or smartphone linkage. Or, things where those can be turned off. I don't want RF EMF radiation, nor dependence on a smartphone or tablet, nor Apple or Google tracking what I do. This meets that criteria.
A few words about portable pedometer design. This applies to even expensive units. There are a number of design trade offs that come into play. Older units used a mechanical pendulum as a sensor. That had some advantages and disadvantages. New units use a solid state sensor, which also has advantages and disadvantages. Solid state sensors should last longer and be more robust, but may have accuracy problems under certain conditions.
You want the pedometer to accurately read your steps when you're exercising. From reading, it looks like most are pretty good at that. BUT, you also want them not to count steps when you are, for example, driving, or cycling, or sitting, or washing your hands, etc. Many units, including expensive popular brands, have problems with these types of things, which can greatly inflate the step count.
Calorie counting. You're joking, right? OK, you're not joking, but there are severe limitations on portable devices. Accurate calorie counting requires a treadmill, heart rate monitor, and oxygen / carbon dioxide monitoring - like in a health clinic. You cannot do that with a portable device. These devices make very rough estimates based on your weight, maybe age, maybe height, maybe gender, and maybe heart rate. Take the numbers with a big grain of salt.
I have observed two major display styles. There could be more. The display design affects everything else. First is a pixel type display like a smartphone or tablet, but smaller. These can display anything that the space allows. They usually stay off until they're touched or triggered. Devices with those displays usually eat batteries quickly and need recharging every few days or weeks.
The second type of display design is an LCD display somewhat reminiscent of old digital watches. These are generally always on, but they can only display whatever was pre designed into the structure. The behavior of this type of product could be changed in firmware, but the display cannot be changed without a hardware revision. Batteries on these usually last a long time and may only need replacing every year or so if they're not rechargeable.
Lets talk about this specific pedometer. Some of what I mention is also mentioned in other reviews. This one uses an LCD display and a button cell non rechargeable battery. It has no wireless and produces no RF EMF radiation. It does not require a smart phone to use. This device does not have a back light.
Packaging: Yes, this thing comes in a blister pack like you see in retail stores. Yes, you have to carefully cut it apart and try not to slice your fingers. It's not better or worse than other similar products. It comes with the pedometer, a belt clip, a lanyard, and a mini screwdriver. Nice touch but whether I'll find the screwdriver in a year is up for debate. Fortunately I have some small tool kits. Your first battery is already installed.
Yes, the belt clip could be better. It should be longer, and it should wrap around the edge of the belt. It does not. Trying to pull the device out of the clip will pull the clip from your belt. Trying to unclip the clip may make you hit the buttons. If you have the unit clipped in front of you, sitting down may dislodge it. Make sure you ALSO attach the lanyard to your clothing in case the clip comes loose. I think they should have a hole for a lanyard on both ends, in case you'd rather rotate the device 180 degrees to have the buttons away from the belt clip hinge. I will note that fixing the button placement issue is not trivial IF they wanted to keep it right hand dominant. There are design trade offs.
Display: The numbers are nice, big, and clear. The other icons / labels ... ARE NOT. They're way too small. As I said, this type of display cannot be fixed in firmware, it must be a hardware revision. But, it needs revising. I am middle aged, with bifocals. I can read normal books and magazines in a room with medium bright lighting. I CANNOT read the non numeric labels on this pedometer with it on its lanyard 1 ft from my face in moderate lighting. Maybe I could out in the sun. I'm nearsighted, so I can remove my glasses and get the device closer, but I shouldn't have to. That wouldn't work for my wife, who is farsighted. The non numeric labels are the only way the device can communicate non numeric data. There are 16 non numeric labels on the screen including the PM indicator. By the way, they also need an AM indicator. This is a beef I have with almost all digital clocks. They need to make the main numbers A BIT smaller, and make the labels TWICE as large. Also, these labels occur in the shadow of the bezel around the screen. This also makes them harder to read.
Setup: Whew. Some reviewers say setup is impossible. It's not. Some say it's easy. It's not. It's in between. But, it could be MUCH easier. I'm a geek. I read instructions. This comes with good instructions. And, they have setup videos and customer support to help. That's all great. But, this could have been a much better design from the start. You can only get into setup from Step mode. THAT'S RIDICULOUS! If you press and hold setup, it should go into setup no matter what mode you're in. Some of the setup sub sections are non obvious based on what is, or is not on the display. Read the instructions. Watch the video. BUT, you shouldn't have to. The 10 second auto timeout for kicking you out of setup is too fast. It should be 20 seconds. You first set the 12 / 24 hour mode. Easy. Hit set each time to go to the next mode. Then, you set the seconds on the clock. When you press a button, it resets the seconds to zero. OK. But, you cannot just sit and wait until your wall clock moves around to zero, because the pedometer will time out and throw you out of setup. So, you must keep zeroing the seconds every 5 seconds to stay in setup mode UNTIL your wall clock says zero. Then hit set to do the hours, then minutes, then month, then day, then year. It's not obvious whether you're doing month then day or day then months or even that you're doing a date at all. See the instructions. Then the display goes blank except for a very small IN or CM which is flashing. What they're wanting you to do is set either imperial or metric units. Fine. But, it's very non obvious from the display what you're doing. You have to remember the instructions. Then, either the IN or CM (presumably) will remain on and some numbers turn on. They want you to select your stride length. Again, it's non obvious. Then LB or KG turns on and some numbers and they want you to select your weight. Then, you can set your step target.
Step Target Setup: This is easy to set BUT, the step increment changes dynamically. From 100 to 900 it increments by 100. From 1000 to 9000 it increments by 1000. I don't like that. I'd rather see increments of 100 all the way up to 10,000 steps. From 10,000 to 990,000 it increments by 10,000. Personally, I think 99,999 steps should be plenty. With a 25" stride, that would be 39 miles in one day. Whereas, 990,000 steps is 390 miles. I doubt most people need that as a step target. You can hold the increment and decrement buttons to cycle faster. By, the way, there needs to be + and - legends on the buttons, and the + needs to be on the TOP button, not the bottom one.
It would also be nice if there were auxiliary button labeling to show how to access the history. I probably won't remember that and probably won't be able to find the manual later unless I download it.
Accuracy: Phantom Readings: You want the device to register steps when you're taking steps. But, you don't want it to read steps when you're not taking them, when you're driving, cycling, going to the restroom, working around the house. This pedometer waits until you've done 10 steps to start counting, and those 10 steps do count. But it tries to eliminate most phantom readings. Some people say this one counts up in the car, and I have another unit that does that. This one didn't do that on a short 10 minute drive. But, it may do so on longer drives. This unit has a reset button you can use to reset your daily numbers. I plan to do that before doing actual exercise. If you exercised twice in a day and use the reset button, your totals may be off. You can decide for yourself if you want the unit counting steps while you shuffle around your house. Know that if you're taking a few steps at a time then stopping, it won't be accurate. Also, if you're doing something that repeatedly shakes your body without taking steps, it won't be accurate. That's true of any pedometer with this type of phantom step reduction.
This device goes to sleep when not in motion. So, you can save battery by not wearing it all the time if you don't need it.
See the disclaimer above about calorie counting. By the way, for those not familiar with it, Kcal is the same as the calories you see on food containers in the USA, etc. So, don't let the Kcal label on the screen freak you out. This device does not account for gender, age, height, nor heart rate. Personally, I don't care, and put minimal credence on the calorie counter.
So, there you go. A neat pedometer with pros and cons. I think the pros outweigh the cons. I plan to keep and use the device.
Would I give it to another geek with good eyes who's willing to read the instructions and fiddle with it a bit? Yes.
Would I give it to a senior with just OK eyes without programming it first? No.
Would I give it to a senior with just OK eyes if I did program it first? If they're willing to tinker a bit while using it, maybe so. If they just want super simple, maybe not.
Adjustments in the various modes can be accomplished only when the appropriate data is displayed. For the initial set up, press the Mode button repeatedly until the screen displays the “Step” mode on the top line and the time on the bottom line. The device asks users to edit and finalize the settings for time (“12Hr” or “24Hr”), time measurement (seconds, hours, minutes, month, day, year), measurement system (inches “in,” or centimeters “cm”), stride length, weight, and daily step objective. Needless, to say, it is helpful to know the required information in advance because you have only a limited time to input the desired data for the initial set-up.
To view totals in the various data fields, press the “Mode” button until the “Total Step” field appears on the top of the screen and the time appears on the bottom. Then pressing “Set” repeatedly will display the total miles, calories consumed, minutes of activity, and total steps. Apparently, these data are calculated from the time of the initial set-up. To view results for each of the previous 30 days, press the “Mode” button until the “Step” appears on top of the screen and “01” appears on the bottom. Then pressing “Reset” repeatedly will take you to a particular day, and pressing “Set” repeatedly will display the miles, calories consumed, duration of activity, and steps for that day.
It is not clear what use the pedometer makes of such information as month, day, year, and daily step objective. But. obviously, determination of distance traveled and calories consumed will depend on the selected stride length. To determine stride length, it is best to walk (or run) over a measured course and note the number of steps taken. The term “mile” originated from the distance a Roman soldier could travel with 1,000 paces (i.e., 2,000 steps). So a Roman soldier could establish his stride length by dividing 63,360 (the number of inches in a mile) by 2,000 steps, thus discovering that his stride length was roughly 32 inches. For those of less classical inclinations, it may be simpler to walk a quarter mile, and divide the number of inches in a quarter mile (15,840”) by the number of steps required to cover this distance. If this takes 800 steps, the average step distance is approximately 20 inches. The calculation of calories consumed is derived from weight and the number of steps taken—but, needless to say, a long step up a steep hill will consume more calories than a short downhill step. And the calorie consumption does not take account of the length of steps and various other factors.
Textual indication of the data displayed is provided in tiny letters across the top of the screen—these are almost invisible except under optimal illumination. Users can clip the pedometer to a belt or pocket, or suspend it from a neck strap. I prefer instead to thread a shoestring through the pedometer, permitting the pedometer to hang from my belt, which enables me to check time and distance by a simple upward flip of the device, while ensuring that it cannot be dropped.
I wanted a step and mileage counting device that was small and accurate.
So far the 3DTriSport is that for me.
Realize that there are limits to the use and care of this item. Don't drop it, don't get it wet.
Follow the instructions for setup and use carefully and it is accurate.
I carry mine in a front pants pocket with the display facing my body, this limits the possibility of loss and damage.
Yes, setup is a bit confusing and some of the indicators in the display are small. But, after having done the setup a couple of times it becomes easy. Note well the instruction for step length as this is important to get distance accuracy.
In day to day use the display is quite easy to see and read.
Time will tell as to battery life and long term durability.
Top reviews from other countries
I recommend this product.