Welcher Sport BH zum Laufen? Die besten Modelle für starken Halt und große Oberweite

Welcher Sport BH zum Laufen? Die besten Modelle für starken Halt und große Oberweite

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Welcher Sport BH zum Laufen? Die besten Modelle für starken Halt und große Oberweite

Sport BH zum Laufen: Top Favorit mit Pulssensor

1. BlueLeza HRM Blue Sport BH mit Bluetooth Smart / ANT+ Pulssensor

Dieses Modell gefällt uns so gut weil es einen Herzfrequenzsensor vorne im BH eingebaut hat. Dieser überträgt via elektronischer Signale den Puls direkt aus das Smartphone bzw. in eine Fitness App die der Sensor unterstützt (Runtastic Pro, Endomondo, Runkeeper, iSmoothRun, SportsTracker, iBiker, Rowing in Motion Boat App, Casca Runner, u.v.m). Der Sensor ist ab dem iPhone 4S, touch 5G und iPod nano 7G, Android ab 4.3 kompatibel.

Der BH ist sehr angenehm zu tragen und der Sensor kann zum Waschen herausgenommen werden. Er hält eine kleine und mittlere Oberweite perfekt an ihrem Platz, auch beim Laufen. Der BH wird über Kopf angezogen, er ist mit einem Ringerrücken versehen welcher unten im Rücken zusätzlich mit einem Hakenverschluss verschlossen wird. Die im Sport BH integrierten Elektroden für die Messung der Herzfrequenz sind in den Stoff eingearbeitet und stören beim Tragen nicht.

BlueLeza Heart Rate Sensor Review

BlueLeza Heart Rate Sensor Review

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BlueLeza Heart Rate Sensor Review

Earlier in the year we were kindly sent a BlueLeza Heart Rate sensor & chest strap to test / review. We published our initial reaction to this great fitness accessory back in April. We loved it then and we still love it now. So it’s about time we gave you some more information on the BlueLeza Heart Rate belt.

If you want to skip the review and jump straight to a summary then here it is > if you’re after a reliable, comfortable and accurate heart rate sensor to connect to any ANT+ or Bluetooth 4.0 device then look no further than this innovative product.

Chest Strap versus Strapless

Chest Strap versus Strapless

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Chest Strap versus Strapless

We’ve been getting a lot of questions regarding the accuracy of the new breed of OFF THE WRIST strapless heart rate monitor devices. Products like the Mio Fuse, Garmin Vivosmart HR, Fitbit Charge HR and Polar A360. We thought we’d do our own little test ride while on a day trip out to North Wales. Please note … this test was far from PERFECT. My Edge unit had AUTO-PAUSE enabled so it stopped recording each time I stopped (and I did get lost at one point). This is just ONE comparison. I have performed several other tests since this one, details below …

Chasing intelligence in health data

Chasing intelligence in health data

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Chasing intelligence in health data

Over the last few decades, the stream of data available to life sciences companies has grown from a trickle to a tidal wave: genetic and genomic portraits of individual patients, metabolomic and proteomic profiles, real-world data from wearables measuring everything from heart rate variability to blood glucose levels, detailed patient clinical histories from electronic health records.[1] The total volume of health data in the world is expected to soar to 2,314 exabytes by 2020, 15 times what it was in 2013. By some estimates, if this data were stored in a stack of tablet computers, the stack would reach 82,000 miles high.[2]

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Follow your heart to better recovery

Follow your heart to better recovery

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Follow your heart to better recovery

Analyzing power files doesn’t make you faster. Training Stress Score (TSS) and Training Stress Balance (TSB) charts cannot say for certain whether you should go hard tomorrow or not. And a simple heart rate monitor won’t tell you when you are sick until it’s too late. But heart rate variability, or HRV for short — that’s a metric that could well be useful.

Follow your heart to better recovery