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Garmin Forerunner 10 GPS Watch (Green/White)

Garmin Forerunner 10 GPS Watch (Green/White)

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Garmin Forerunner 10 GPS Watch (Green/White)

Garmin Forerunner 10 GPS Watch (Green/White)
  • High sensitivity GPS receiver
  • Records position, speed/pace, distance and calories
  • Easy-to-use, button operated
  • Virtual Pacer compares current pace to target
  • Auto Lap and pause
  • Display size, WxH: 0.81" x 0.77" Display resolution, WxH: 55 x 32 pixels
  • Water resistant: yes (50m) GPS-enabled: yes High-sensitivity receiver: yes History: 7 activities
  • Garmin Connect compatible: yes Auto Pause: yes Auto Lap: yes Customizable screen(s): yes Shock Resistant: yes Sport watch: yes
  • Additional: Virtual Pacer (compares current running pace to target): yesPersonal Records: yesRun/walk feature: yes
  • Battery: rechargeable lithium-ion Battery life: 5 weeks in power save mode; 5 hours in training mode

Stylish, Simple GPS Captures Every Mile

  • Tracks distance, pace and calories
  • Start running with the press a button
  • Identifies personal records

  • Virtual Pacer™ compares current pace to target
  • Plan, review and share runs at Garmin Connect™

Forerunner 10 is a GPS running watch that tracks your distance, speed/pace and calories. It also identifies your personal records and provides motivation along the way.

Ready to Run

Forerunner 10 is so easy to use, you can start your run with the press of a button. As you run, you can see your time and distance clearly displayed on 1 screen and calories and pace on another. You can also customize the settings to show pace and distance on the same screen.

It Fits

It’s our lightest, most comfortable watch yet and is available in multiple colors. The black/red and orange/black models have a slightly larger watch face and wider wristband. All models can be worn as a regular watch, so your running partner is always on hand. For typical use (with GPS on 30 minutes per day), the battery life is 10 days. If used continuously with GPS, the battery life is 5 hours.

Motivating Feedback

As you run, Forerunner 10 automatically alerts you when you complete each mile, giving you a friendly beep and a screen that flashes your time for that mile. When you complete your run and save it, you’ll see a summary of how you did, including your total time, distance, average pace and calories. The watch even lets you know when you achieve a personal record, such as your fastest mile or longest run to date.

Training Tools

For runners who want a little more, Forerunner 10 has a couple of simple training features. Virtual Pacer™ compares your current running pace to your target. It also has a run/walk feature that’s helpful if you’re just starting out or your running plan includes walk breaks.

Store and Share

With a simple connection to your computer, you can upload your runs to Garmin Connect™ to see your run on a map, get more detail on each mile and share it with friends — all for free. You’ll be even more motivated when you see your miles add up in Garmin Connect and can go back and see how you’ve improved from last week, last month or last year.

What's in the Box:

  • Forerunner 10
  • Charge/data cable
  • Manual

List Price: $ 73.90 Price: $ 73.90

Nike+ SportWatch GPS Powered by TomTom (Anthracite/Blue Glow)

Nike+ SportWatch GPS Powered by TomTom (Anthracite/Blue Glow)
  • Water resistant Nike+ SportWatch features TomTom GPS for accurate speed and distance information, indoors or out--even if the GPS signal gets interrupted
  • Track your time, distance, pace or speed, beats per minute (BPM) heart rate (with optional HRM sensor sold separately by Polar), and calories burned; view your mapped route with pace data/changes in elevation on Nikeplus.com
  • Track NikeFuel on Nikeplus.com after every run; Time/Date set feature
  • Rechargeable lithium polymer battery charges via USB, provides eight hours of run time with the GPS and sensor both turned on, up to 50 days of standby power
  • Join challenges and connect with friends as a member of Nikeplus.com-view/share routes, find popular running areas, share activity on Facebook or Twitter
  • Water resistant Nike+ SportWatch features TomTom GPS for accurate speed and distance information, indoors or out--even if the GPS signal gets interrupted
  • Track your time, distance, pace or speed, beats per minute (BPM) heart rate (with optional HRM sensor sold separately by Polar) and calories burned; view your mapped route with pace data/changes in elevation on Nikeplus.com
  • Track NikeFuel on Nikeplus.com after every run; Time/Date set feature
  • Rechargeable lithium polymer battery charges via USB, provides eight hours of run time with the GPS and sensor both turned on, up to 50 days of standby power
  • Join challenges and connect with friends as a member of Nikeplus.com-view/share routes, find popular running areas, share activity on Facebook or Twitter

What is the Nike+ SportWatch GPS?

Combining Nike’s understanding of the athlete with the GPS expertise of TomTom, Nike+ SportWatch GPS is a game changer for runners. Nike+ SportWatch GPS powered by TomTom uses both GPS technology and the Nike+ shoe sensor (sold separately) to capture every step of your run. Runners can then upload their data to the nikeplus.com website, where new mapping features allow them to see their runs and find popular routes, track their goals, receive coaching tips, challenge friends, and share their progress through Facebook and Twitter.

Nike+ SportWatch GPS Powered by TomTom
Tracks your time, distance, pace, heart rate and calories burned.

Keep Track

  • See or hear your distance, pace, time and calories burned
  • Get detail on every run when you upload to Nike+
Nike+ SportWatch GPS Powered by TomTom
Personalize the data that you want to see during your run.

Get a Push

  • Set goals to keep you moving
  • Use Nike+ Challenges to motivate yourself and others
  • Get custom training programs that help you prepare for a race, event or sport
  • Receive trophies, medals and attaboys as rewards for your efforts
Nike+ SportWatch GPS Powered by TomTom
Battery life: 8 hours of run time with GPS and sensor turned on. Standby for up to 50 days.

Stay Connected

  • Use Nike+ to stay connected with your friends and millions of runners worldwide
  • Find the most popular areas to run

Quick Start:

GPS and the Nike+ sensor combine to give you accurate info -­-­ indoors or out -­-­ without the wait. Using the Nike+ sensor (sold separately), you can start a run without having a GPS signal. Also, if you’re running outdoors in an urban canyon or tunnel where the GPS signal is obstructed, the Nike+ sensor kicks in for seamless data tracking.

Personal Coach: Reminds you to run, stores your Nike+ run history, and remembers your PRs. Set up the type of program you want based on your experience level, event distance and how frequently you are able to run each week. Nike+ Coach will track your individual runs via graphs, allowing you to compare your times and better understand the trends in your overall performance. You’ll also get tips and advice to ensure you’re training properly.

What's in the Box

Nike+ SportWatch GPS, Quick-start Guide, USB Cable (for Hard-to-access USB Ports)


Stopwatch: You can start, stop, pause and mark up to 50 laps by tapping the screen. Once you are done, you can review your total time, best lap time, average lap time or individual lap times. This data is stored on your watch until you rest it and will not be uploaded to nikeplus.com.

Alarm: You can set an alarm on your watch. When the alarm is set there is a visual indication on the watch face.

Time Set: The time of day or date can be set on the watch without needing to plug it in and use Nike+ Connect.

Pace/Speed: Runners can now choose between displaying pace and displaying speed on the watch.

Laps: The sensitivity of the tap feature has been improved so that users can confidently get a tap when they want, and not when they don't.

Ultimate Tracker:

Tracks your time, distance, pace, heart rate and calories burned. Nike+ SportWatch GPS works with the Polar Wearlink Transmitter to track your beats per minute.

Inverted Screen: The screen can be inverted to display black text on a white background for those runners that prefer it.

Favorite Metric: Runners can choose between displaying lap time or a different favorite metric when in auto or manual laps mode.

Auto-Looping Metrics: In addition to pushing the buttons to scroll through secondary metrics, runners have the option for their metrics auto-­loop.

List Price: $ 149.00 Price: $ 144.85

What customers say about Garmin Forerunner 10 GPS Watch (Green/White)?

  1. 752 of 789 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Exactly what I was looking for, September 29, 2012
    R & R (Baltimore, MD) –

    This review is from: Garmin Forerunner 10 GPS Watch (Green/White) (Wireless Phone Accessory)
    Before this watch came on to the market, I had looked at other GPS watches from time to time, but they generally seemed too big/bulky and expensive. This is the first moderately priced GPS watch with the features I was looking for. I have been using it for 1 week and am happy to say that it operates as advertised. It is lightweight, not too bulky, and starts/stops with the push of one button. The main face is preset to display run time and total distance, but you can toggle to a second screen to see your pace. The watch notifies you as you complete each mile, and displays your average pace for the mile as well as your average pace at the end of your run. You can also set the watch for run/walk intervals, or use the “virtual pacer” to notify you if you are running slower or faster than your desired pace.

    Battery life may be a big issue if you want to use the watch outside of running, but I have just used it during runs, and recharged while connecting to Garmin’s website to download my run stats, so it hasn’t been an issue for me. If you are looking for a basic GPS watch that tracks how far and how fast, this is a great choice! Note that it will not monitor your heart rate, so if that feature is important to you, you should like at a higher end version.

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  2. 1,352 of 1,425 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Simpler, smaller… but lacks some critical things, October 16, 2012

    What I want from a running watch is pretty simple. I want a watch that shows me my time, distance, and pace, in reasonably big font that I can read while running. I want decent battery life, so I don’t have to charge every single run. I want a watch that doesn’t make me wait for 5 minutes while it looks for satellites. And I want a watch that looks and feels like a watch rather than a small computer strapped to my arm.

    For years, I’ve run with the Forerunner 305. It is a product I love to hate. It works well, and in a way it’s been indispensable to me as a runner, but it is also a little bit deficient in nearly every respect mentioned above.

    I’ve considered buying a new Garmin, such as the 410, but always decided not to after reading reviews. So when I heard about the 10, I was thrilled. Finally, Garmin had figured it out.

    I’ve had it now for a couple weeks. The watch is a big improvement, but it also remains deficient in some critical respects. In fact, sadly, I am not sure I will keep it.

    It is small. It looks and feels infinitely better than the 305. The display is easy to read. Big font means I can see and read it at a quick glance. The buttons are easy to find. The interface is simple and intuitive, making it easy to scroll around and program the watch. The battery life seems very good so far. Finally, it seems to pick up the satellites much quicker than the 305 does. In short, there are many things to love.

    And yet…

    1. The display is not fully customizable. There are only four things that it can display (1) pace, (2) distance, (3) time, (4) calories. You can display two and only two of those at any time, in pairs.

    2. While running, I generally want to know three things — pace, distance, and time. On the 305, I can customize to view all three at once. On the 10, I can’t. I understand the trade-off: if the watch displayed three things, then the font would be smaller, and so you couldn’t see stuff at a glance. So I get why they made this choice. But it is nonetheless a drawback.

    3. [See UPDATE below.] I could live with 1 and 2. But then there is the killer — it will not display lap pace. Instead, it will only show current pace.

    Over the years, with my 305, I’ve come to rely on lap pace for the simple reason that it is much, much more accurate. “Current pace” jumps around a lot, even if you are running at a completely even pace. The reason, I suppose, is the watch only communicates with the satellite every few seconds, so then it makes a sort of quick estimation about your spot pace. Lap pace, by contrast, has a bunch more data points, everything in the last mile (if you have it set to auto-lap at one mile). So it is far, far more accurate.

    Let’s say you’re running a 7:35 pace. Your lap pace will say 7:35. Your current pace, however, will jump around — 7:20, then 7:40, then 7:30, etc.

    I’m sorry, but if you are even a remotely serious runner, this matters a great deal. If you are running a race, you probably have a goal in mind. You therefore probably have a specific pace you need to run. Like you want to run a 1:50 half marathon, so you know you need to stay with a 8:23 pace. The Garmin Forerunner 10 will not help you very much — because you can’t tell whether you are actually running an 8:23 as opposed to an 8:15 or an 8:30. Because all you get is the rough approximation of “current pace.”

    Now, if you have it set to auto-lap, then it will display your lap pace as a “lap banner” at the completion of each lap. So you have it set to auto-lap each mile, then at the end of each mile, it will show you your exact time. That’s good, and to some extent, it helps to make up for the lack of constant lap pace display.

    But in a way, that almost makes the whole thing more maddening. I know that my watch is calculating lap pace — it is in there somewhere. But I can’t see it until the end of my mile. Why? WHY???

    I understand that they made a choice to cut down on features to make a simpler watch. But this watch still has a few more elaborate features like “virtual pacer” (which I will never use). If they can have that, why can’t they at least give you an option of viewing lap pace?

    I am running a half marathon next weekend. I would like to wear my new pretty Forerunner 10, but I will probably end up wearing my old clunky 305, just so I can know what my actual pace is. And honestly, that is hugely depressing.

    UPDATE 7/22/13 — I’m upgrading to 4 stars based on the lap pace firmware update.

    This watch has been in a drawer, unused, for 6 months. I was finally getting around to selling it on ebay when I saw that Garmin had made a firmware update allowing for lap pace and average pace display. So I downloaded the update and run with it a couple times.

    There is something…

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  3. 178 of 193 people found the following review helpful
    3.0 out of 5 stars
    Good starter GPS watch, but satellites are a problem in NYC, December 5, 2013
    Katie C. (New York, NY) –

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    I was frustrated with the lack of accuracy I was getting from free running apps like MapMyRun, RunKeeper, Endomondo, etc. and simultaneously annoyed with/creeped out by the automated voices giving me my pace (and yes, I realize you can turn them off, but it’s the most efficient way to stay aware of how fast you’re going, especially if your phone is in an armband). I decided to pony up for a watch and went back and forth for quite a while on what entry-level running GPS to buy. I have a pretty small wrist and didn’t want the bulk of some of the higher-end Garmin models anyway. I liked the FR 10’s easy interface, and I didn’t feel that I needed a lot of bells and whistles (heart rate, waterproof, touchscreen and (heaven forbid) live tracking).

    I guess it is a truth universally acknowledged that “you get what you pay for” because after 2+ months of using the FR 10, the experience has left something to be desired.

    – Without a doubt, the biggest frustration has been getting satellites. I live in New York, and while it is hit or miss, it’s mostly a miss. If it’s a cloudy day or at night, I just leave the watch home at this point. I don’t live in a neighborhood with many tall buildings, but I basically need to stand in the middle of the street of the avenue a half block away to pick up anything, even in the best possible conditions. Even then, there is a lot of starting / restarting of the watch that has to go on. I have had problems getting satellites on bridges and in Central Park (away from tree cover) as well. Not the best way to start a run.
    – After spending 5 minutes trying to get satellites, I have had the GPS just crap out after 1.45 miles. When you’re halfway through an 8-mile run and you look down at your watch and it says you’ve gone only 1.45 mi, your motivation drops far faster than it takes for logic and reason to set in. I assume this is because I was wearing a heavier jacket, and the watch slid under it a bit. I suppose for winter running, I’ll have to wear the watch on the outside of my jacket, which will look cool…
    – The beep at the end of each mile is barely audible. If you are listening to music, you will never, ever hear it.

    – The watch tells you what you’ll likely need and want to know if you are an amateur running enthusiast. It will also let you know when you’ve had a PR, which is fun. Yes, it doesn’t spit out your average pace for the entire run until the end (you get your pace for that mile at each mile’s conclusion and can see your current pace by scrolling down), but if this is not your very first run and you have some basic math skills, you can probably make a pretty reasonable guesstimate as to your overall pace so far.
    – I’ve been impressed with the battery life. You can probably use it for about 5 hours without recharging.
    – I guess this applies for all Garmins, but I truly love the breadth of data I get when I upload my runs to Garmin Connect. I love geeking out at the maps, the elevation profiles of my runs, etc. One unexpected thing that Garmin Connect offers that I love is an overview of the weather conditions during each run (temp, humidity, wind speed, sun/clouds). It’s just basic stuff, but as someone who has definitely tried to Google for weather conditions at a specific date and time (which is more difficult than it sounds) in order to dress smarter, this has been a huge help.

    – Race finish photos are now of you looking at your watch, so you are spared a certain number of photos where you have the face of someone at death’s door, but you also look like a giant tool for staring at your watch.

    Summary: I think if I were buying my first running GPS watch again, I would spend a little more (or not, since currently they are currently the same price on Amazon) and get the Forerunner 110 without the heart rate monitor because of the higher sensivity GPS, or stick it out with the apps and wait until I was ready to spend more serious money. I’m really intrigued by the new Forerunner 220, which seems to be getting great reviews, albeit at $250.

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  4. 184 of 193 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    As a veteran runner, and one who has used every gadget, Nike hits the mark on this one…, August 4, 2012

    I’ve been running for almost 15 years, have used every product under the sun for running, from foot pods, HR monitors, GPS devices, etc.. and when it was time to retire my Garmin 406 I wanted something new. Garmin has always been good to me, and even have an extensive website function sort of like Nikeplus.com. The problem with Garmin, is the fact most of their watches are boring looking or too big. Being a Nike person, from clothes to shoes, I figure I would give Nike a try, even though I was skeptical since they only recently entered the “gadget/GPS” market. I’ll break it down for you guys…

    Almost Apple-like packaging; sleek, simple, not crowded unlike the overabundance of pamphlets you get in the Garmin boxes.

    Pre-use setup
    Now, I know some people, aren’t completely “wired” via iPhones, computers, whatever, but if you want to get the full benefit out of this Nike watch, and with any Garmin you buy, you need to try to use that laptop of yours. You’ll want to download the software from the link they provide prior to plug in, and you’ll want to plug the watch in (via a USB that’s in the band) before actually using it. I know some impatient people will want to just take the watch and go, but you’ll wind up frustrated and then come on here prematurely bashing it before really utilizing it correctly. I am a Mac person, so set up with Apple software for the Nike was easy and fast. Now I don’t know if this would be a cause for some people having issues, but my friend who has the same exact watch as me (bought it after seeing mine) has been having the “time” issues and updating issues, but he has been plugging into a Windows 7 based computer. I don’t know if its a PC thing, or what, but he’s been having a harder time getting it going than I have with it attached to my Mac… After you download software, plug it in, get all the updates, let it charge (set up your Nikeplus account) and boom you’re good

    Nike Plus site
    I love the Nike site. Garminconnect.com was a little boring, though functional and very professional. Nikeplus’ site reminds me almost like the dashboard for my Xbox 360. Very sleek, almost game-type functionality and easy to read and fun to read. After every run you do, plug in the usb, let the software you download automatically upload your run and BOOM go to the website and you can check out your stats and compare to previous runs. Its a very motivating tool, you see what you’re doing, you plan your next run, can even set goals on the website that has a status bar showing your progress. Like my recent goal is to run 90 miles in 6 weeks, and the status bar on the website keeps me updated on how many miles I have left, and how I have been doing, pace-wise, speed-wise and weekly wise..

    Now the RUN!
    I use the Nike+ sensor in conjunction with the GPS (I have a nike+ ready lunarglide Nike shoe, though my friend has been able to tie his sensor to the tongue of his Asics) Now you don’t need the sensor, the GPS works fine, but I found that with both in use, the accuracy is 10-fold better. So pretty much, when you’re ready, hold the nice big green button for 3 seconds, my GPS has picked up satellite and sensor data within 5 seconds without fail every time. And boom, you’re ready to go. The big portion of the screen is the miles you’ve run so far (you can change this to, but I like to keep track of my distance and see that all the time) the top half is a little smaller, but you can scroll through or have the watch auto-scroll through your pace, mph, clock, time elapsed, calories burned etc… (keep in mind, to auto-scroll or what you want to see on the top-half, you’ll need to set this up on your computer software). The only con I’ve found, is to get the watch to light up for those early morning or night runs, you really gotta tap real hard fast. Nike says its like this to prevent from accidental taps.

    Life of the battery and the watch itself
    I have had m watch on Standby for weeks without charging with running 5-6 days while using it inbetween. So the battery last long, and you only really need to charge it every 8 runs (or 8 hours or use). Charging is via the USB connection to your computer, though I’ve used my iPhone charger with the USB extender that’s provided to charge with no problems. The actual watch itself is very sleek. I got the black on volt (green) and it looks good. The display is very bright and easy to read. The glass covering the display almost feels like that thick gorilla type glass you find on some phones and other devices. The band fits real well, secure, and doesn’t slip very easy if you like wearing the watch loose. The smaller overall interface and look is a nice change from the clunky and boring color Garmins.

    Don’t get me wrong, I love the Garmin watches, and if for some reason you’re just not convinced with the Nike brand or this particular product from Nike, you…

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  5. 514 of 559 people found the following review helpful
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Has some flaws, but gets the job done, July 14, 2011
    B. Wueste (Boston, MA) –

    First word of advice – do not buy this watch on Amazon.com until the product is available for the MSRP of $199.99 that it is currently selling for on the manufacturer website.

    Initial Setup

    The packaging for this watch is compact and easy to open – very similar to how Apple packages their nanos and related products. The box contained the watch, a foot pod, cord, and very very brief instructions. The instructions basically tell you to plug the watch into your computer and download the user guide (and then this is repeated in 15 different languages). The edge of the watchband serves as a USB port so you literally just plug the watch right into the computer. This port has a plastic hinge which I’m already afraid will break, but so far so good. Once plugged you download some software and either set up a nikeplus account or login using your existing nikeplus account. While your watch is charging you can customize your settings giving you a display that most interests you (i.e. average pace, distance, clock, etc.)


    If you’ve been using nike+ products with your iphone or your ipod nano then you can simply login with your same username and life is good. If you’re new to nikeplus you have to set up a free account. Nikeplus has some issues like it’s not great on Macs and sometimes it repeatedly asks you to login, but once you’re in it’s a pretty user friendly basic site. Runs are tracked showing mile splits and you can set up goals, challenges, or training plans. The GPS feature adds some really new and beneficial features to nikeplus where you can see your run mapped out and it shows you the spots where you ran the fastest and the slowest.

    I don’t understand all the reviews completely bashing the website – maybe they’re all Mac users? It’s annoying that it always asks you to login every single time, but the data displayed on the GPS route is everything I need (mile/lap splits, elevation, fastest/slowest point, etc.)

    Running Experience

    So far I’ve had no problems connecting to GPS and the watch has measured out extremely close to what my previous nike+ shoe sensor (and mapmyrun) was telling me. The watch is definitely less bulky than some of those older Garmin models and it fits very well. The plastic fittings make me a little nervous, but better than having hot metal against you skin I suppose. I have big clumsy fingers and I can press the buttons no problem in order to cycle through the stats that I want.

    I’ve gone on about 30 runs and 26 of those time the watched linked perfectly and worked flawlessly. 2 times the watch never could link to a satellite so I was stuck running with only the footpod, which yields slightly different results than using GPS. Another 2 times about 5 minutes into the run my average pace would start to sore up into the 4:00/mile pace, which clearly was faster than I was actually moving. Ending that run and starting another fixes the problem, but you have to delete that messed up run from the website or all of your records will be skewed. (The GPS map of that messed up run showed me running straight through a mountain and a lake – clearly a satellite issue). I also lost a few runs in the beginning because of some issue connecting the watch to my computer, but that issue has not happened again thankfully.

    Final Thoughts

    The watch itself is great and so easy to use and see while running. You can easily take the data from the watch and track your progress in Excel, which isn’t a bad idea given some of the website issues/bugs. I wasn’t willing to spend twice as much on a new Garmin so I’m willing to accept some of the risks that come with this product. As a novice/intermediate runner this has really helped me get more out of my training, particularly my interval and tempo workouts where I can set laps in minutes or meters and really make sure I’m training appropriately.

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  6. 242 of 272 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Nike Plus for Marathon Training, December 4, 2011

    Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    I’ve run 6 marathons so far (a little over 1 per year), and always love to have new technology to play with during training. I bought the Nike Sportwatch shortly after it came out. I was not impressed. It really liked a lot of critical features, and the website was constantly having issue.

    Multiple months and 600+ mileson it later, I’m happy to say that I really enjoy it. Nike has been incredible about this launch. Every couple of months they’ve continuously added more and more new features. The website is still slow, but they are launching a new one in ealy 2012. The new features on this watch put it among the best out there.

    New features:
    – Walk/Run timer (interval timer as well)
    – Avg, Pace
    – Improved Mapping
    – Set time on the device (no computer needed)
    – Incredibly fast satellite connection (even in the city)
    – Auto calibration of foot pod
    – Faster upload speeds to add your runs
    – Integration with Facebook

    All in all, a great watch. This one will work for new runners and advanced runners. The only people that this isn’t a great choice or is ultramarathon ruuners. Battery life with GPS is 8-10 hours…not long enough for a 50-80 KM.

    Having owned Polar RS800, Polar RCX5, Garmin 305, Garmin 310XT, and Garmin 210, I would put this up there as one of my faorites. The website is the best one out there, and the sites detailed training programs are worth using to achieve your best time yet.

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