SportCount LapCounter and Timer
|Price:||$34.95 + $4.50 shipping|
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- Counts and times up to 999 laps
- Real time display shows lap number, split time, and elapsed time
- Summary display shows total laps completed, total elapsed time, fastest, slowest, and average lap times
- One hand operation makes it biomechanically better than wristwatches
- Water resistant to 50 meters, adjustable band fits any finger size
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Whether you are just beginning an exercise program, a coach, or an Olympic athlete, SportCount products offer MANY BENEFITS that you will appreciate.
- It remembers which lap you are on for you, so you can focus on your technique or relax and think about whatever you want.
- Simple to use. There is nothing to program, and with only one button to push, you can’t push the wrong one by mistake.
- One hand operation means SportCount won't interfere with your swimming stroke or running stride.
- Ergonomic design makes it biomechanically better than a sports watch or tally counter.
- Lightweight, durable, and waterproof to 50 meters.
- Easy to read, even under water.
- Adjustable band fits comfortably and securely on any finger size.
SportCount products are used for ALL KINDS OF SPORTS, including swimming, running, and cycling. It has been used by NFL hall of famers, Olympic Gold Medalists, NHL stars, and many others. These nifty training tools have been featured on the Today Show, the New York Times, the Washington Post, Swim Magazine, Runners World, and many more. SportCount counters and timers are also useful for non-sport activities where timing and counting are essential, such as cooking, counting inventory, or timing science experiments. SportCount makes a variety of models, each with features tailored to specific uses.
Count on SportCount for Any Sport, Any Time, Any Where!
Top customer reviews
Perhaps I was just being paranoid, I've never quite trusted the lap counts on a swim watch. With this device, it is pretty simple to determine if you missed a lap (missed button push) or added a lap (extra button push). You can compare the shortest lap time and longest lap time to your average lap time. If you missed a button push, the long lap time is much longer (about double) than the average. Adding an extra button push means the shortest lap time is much shorter than the average. It's usually about half since you most likely pushed the button at the end of both lengths instead of the lap (which is 2 lengths).
- Far easier to read while swimming than a watch.
- With a little practice, using becomes automatic and fairly reliable.
- Better to replace a 40 dollar counter/time than a 200 or 300 dollar swim watch. It seems all of the electronics meant for water use eventually have issues (water and electronics don't mix after all). At 40 dollars, this device is a touch expensive, but still replaceable without breaking most budgets.
- A little expensive for what it is. 40 dollars for a counter and timer seems high.
- Must push button to count laps. It does become a reflex after a while, but even then, slip ups happen (forget to push button, push at the wrong end of the pool). It is rather annoying when you finish what might have been a personal record only to find a miss-count in laps.
- I've had one go bad. The first one went bad after about 5 months. Some water got into it. But I've also had 200 dollar swim watches get ruined because of broken bands and water leakage. I've been using a second one for about 9 months and it's still working.
- The gasket that keeps out water is very thin. Replacing the battery and getting the gasket back in place properly seems like it will be very tricky. My first one was already ruined and I was curious to see the inside so I opened the case (see picture).
At the end it tells you how many laps (or whatever you were counting) you did, your total time, the lap # and time of your slowest lap, and the lap # and time of your fastest lap. You toggle between these by quickly pushing the button.
I can also see myself using this for running laps in the gym this winter as my mind sometimes wanders as I run and it is hard to keep track of how many laps I have completed on a short, .1 mile) track.
I am a 5'6, 145lb female. I have small hands. This ring counter was quite large on my finger and rather bulky. I was willing to overlook this for the time being. What I was NOT able to overlook was the fact that the thumb button to record the laps was incredibly hard to push and there was no indicator (sound, click, etc.) that confirmed that I had actually pressed it. Just playing with it in the dining room I wasn't always able to tell whether the button had actually depressed or not without looking at the ring to confirm. This constant need to double check makes the ring useless to me. I might as well just stop after each lap and mark a hash tag on a dry erase board.
This might work well for people with more manly hands/fingers than me. As for me, I am returning it.