In the ever-expanding fitness market, the New Balance heart rate monitor suits a wide array of applications. Under the umbrella of “Sports Monitors,” there are three categories: Sportlife, Fitness and Training. Unfortunately, New Balance builds its Web shop so consumers have to searches within these categories.
New Balance Heart Rate Monitor: Simple Stuff
If users prefer to “start simple,” the HRT Fit New Balance heart rate monitor does the trick. Users wear no strap and they press no buttons. The HRT Fit New Balance heart rate monitor produce on-demand heart data by simply holding a finger on the bezel. The N1 Trainer is a simple two-piece New Balance heart rate monitor with chest strap and minimal operational complexity. In both cases, the New Balance models contain industry-standard features.
New Balance Heart Rate Monitor: More Stuff
For dedicated runners and training athletes, the N8 heart rate trainer is a New Balance heart rate monitor with some built-in alarms, target zone features and counters (for laps and calories). This model comes with a strap. The GPS Runner is a basic New Balance heart rate monitor model enhanced with Global Positioning Satellite (GPS) capability.
New Balance Heart Rate Monitor: Tech-Cool
The digital era has prompted manufacturers to build computer-connective heart rate monitors. The N9 GPS Trainer utilizes GPS technology to allow New Balance heart rate monitor users to track their locations, distances, and speeds (in metric or imperial units). This model facilitates training logs, customized target HR (heart rate) zones and upload USB connector. While GPS capability is best suited to outdoor exercise, consumers must still beware that Global Positioning signals do not (at this point) penetration every possible location; therefore, data may not be collected in weak-signal areas.
What distinguishes a New Balance “training” model, or a “fitness” model? Shoppers must compare to the find the answers.