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If you find that you're the lucky recipient of a new Apple Watch, you may want to try to use it to lose the holiday pounds. Here's what you need to know about Apple Watch heart rate zones.

Whether you are an outdoor warrior who enjoys hitting the pavement in sleet and snow, or you enjoy sweating amongst the throng of Resolutioners at the gym, understanding and utilizing Heart Rate Zones on your Apple Watch will help you reach your fitness goals. This tip focuses primarily on which zone to train in if your goal is fat loss, and how to navigate heart rate zones intra-workout using your Apple Watch.

There are five Heart Rate Zones. Each corresponds to a percentage of your maximum heart rate (MHR). The MHR can easily be found by subtracting your age from 220.

  • Zone 1: 50 percent to 60 percent of MHR. Very light effort level.
  • Zone 2: 60 percent to 70 percent of MHR. Light effort level.
  • Zone 3: 70 percent to 80 percent of MHR. Moderate effort level.
  • Zone 4: 80 percent to 90 percent of MHR. Hard effort level.
  • Zone 5: 90 percent to 100 percent of MHR. Very hard effort level.

In order to understand maximum heart rate, it is important to measure your current fitness level by measuring your resting heart rate (RHR). For reference, a healthy individual has a resting heart rate between 60 to 80 beats per minute (BPM).

A well-trained athlete, however, could have a resting heart rate as low as 40 BPM. Usain Bolt is said to clock in at an extraordinarily efficient 30 BPM.

RHR matters when considering heart rate tracking during exercise, and specifically fat loss, because the less your heart must work at rest to pump blood through your body, the fitter you are.

For the most accurate reading, check your resting heart rate on your Apple Watch in the morning, as soon as you wake.

Besides your body's ability to efficiently pump blood through your body with fewer beats, having a low RHR means your risk for lifestyle-related comorbidities related to carrying excess weight, like heart disease, will be significantly lowered. Another benefit — tackling the stairs won't leave you gasping for air.

There are benefits to training in each of the above zones, but Zone 2 has long been praised by exercise physiologists and trainers for facilitating fat loss, as exercising at 60-70% of your MHR uses stored fat for fuel instead of carbohydrates. Perhaps you've seen the recent #HotGirlWalkTikTok trend, which attests that walking at a light effort level is the best form of exercise for shedding fat.

However, if your goal is fat loss, all you really need to worry about this holiday season is sustaining a caloric deficit. Essentially, this is burning more calories than you eat.

The form of exercise that the average human can maintain for prolonged periods in order to maximize calorie burn is, indeed, walking (Zone 2). This is preferable over sprinting or high-intensity interval training, which can clock in at Zones 4 or 5, and rev our metabolisms into overdrive.

The #HotGirlWalk trend does have merit. Remember, when it comes to fat loss, it is not so much about fitness modality, meaning what type of workout you do. It is the duration of the activity that counts.

Intra-workout, your Apple Watch will calculate your MHR and Heart Rate Zone for you. To view your Heart Rate Zone during a cardio workout, ensure you've entered your birthday into the Health App.

You also have the option to manually enter your preferred zones. Go to Settings > Workout > Heart Rate Zones and manually enter them.

To view your Heart Rate Zone during exercise, launch the workout app on your Apple Watch, select a workout that is cardio-based, and spin the Digital Crown. Your watch will also display BPM, time spent in your current zone, and average heart rate on the same screen.

If you're looking to stay in Zone 2 but find yourself stagnating in a higher or lower zone, adjust the speed or intensity of your workout accordingly to hit your target zone.

Most importantly, no matter what you do to lose fat this holiday season, aim to get the American Heart Association's recommendation of 150 minutes of elevated heart rate activity weekly.

Sun, 04 Dec 2022 21:34:00 -0600 en text/html https://appleinsider.com/articles/22/12/05/how-to-get-the-most-out-of-apple-watch-heart-rate-zones
Killexams : How to Close Your Apple Watch Rings, Plus the Benefits of Doing So

If you’re an

Apple Watch wearer, chances are you’re already familiar with the watch’s Activity Rings. But if you’re an Apple Watch newbie, or you’re debating purchasing the gadget, understanding the activity rings and what “closing your rings” is all about can help you understand why so many people love their Watch. Learning how to close your Apple Watch rings can also help you get and stay more active. Here’s your guide to all things Activity Rings.

What the Apple Watch Activity Rings Track

Three rings make up the Activity Rings on the Apple Watch: Move, Exercise, and Stand.

The Move ring (red color) tracks active calories burned throughout the day. This includes everything from a run and a strength-training session to taking the stairs, going for a long walk, or even just running around with your kids. It calculates calories burned through movement.

More From Runner's World

Next, the green ring is the Exercise ring. This tracks minutes of activity at or above the pace of a brisk walk via the Apple workout app, or partner workout apps, like Strava or Nike Running. Exercise minutes can be tracked all at once, or can be broken up throughout the day with multiple activities. You can close this ring by recording workouts within the workout app on your watch, but it also automatically tracks activity.

Finally, you have the Stand or blue ring. The way you close this ring is by getting up and moving for at least one minute in twelve different hours throughout the day. It’s an important ring, as research continues to show that being sedentary or sitting for too many hours during the day can lead to health issues like obesity, increased blood pressure, and unhealthy cholesterol levels, and even early death.

How to Set Goals for Your Apple Watch Rings

The Activity Ring goals can be personalized so that they make sense and align with your own personal goals. You just have to figure out the best numbers to set so you stay motivated to move and keep closing those rings.

Red Ring: Move

The Move goal is initially set at 500 calories, but should be adjusted based on an individual’s personal lifestyle and goals. “It takes a bit of trial and error to find the move goal that works for you,” explains Alan Filauro, NASM-certified personal trainer and avid Apple Watch wearer based in New York City. “This is why I prefer the ladder method of setting the goal to something attainable and realistic to start the week, like 500 calories for an active individual, and progressing the goal as the weeks go on.”

Luckily, the Apple Watch has a feature to help: Each week, the watch automatically recommends a Move goal based on your past activity. “Updating your move goal is a way to help keep yourself accountable,” explains Filauro. “You may see little to no change if you continue with the same move goal weekly, so slowly progressing week after week will help you reach your overall goals.”

Keep in mind that active calories can also mean different things to different people depending on their personal goals. “A person whose goal is to lose weight or Excellerate at an endurance sport may aim for a higher active calorie goal than an individual who is looking to strength train and bodybuild,” explains Yusuf Jeffers, USTFCCCA-certified run coach at Mile High Run Club and strength coach at Tone House in New York City.

To set your Move goal, open the activity app on the watch, scroll to the bottom of the screen, and click “change goals.” Then use the “+” and “-“ to set the goal accordingly. (This is the same way you set all three goals).

Green Ring: Exercise

Initially, the exercise goal defaults to 30 minutes. “For starters, 30 minutes of activity is easy to get done if you just show up,” says Filauro. “Secondly, as researched by many studies, 30 minutes of moderate-intensity activity can lower the risk of premature death and many diseases, such as stroke, heart attack, type 2 diabetes, and cancer.”

If you know you always exercise for longer than 30 minutes, you should consider increasing your Exercise ring goal. “If you’re a runner, and you know you never do less than an hour workout each day, adjust your exercise goal accordingly in order to get the most out of the Exercise ring feature,” says Noam Tamir, C.S.C.S., avid Apple Watch wearer, personal trainer and owner of TS Fitness in New York CIty.

The Exercise goal is adjusted via the activity app on the watch, same as the Move goal, just hit “next” after you adjust your Move number.

Blue Ring: Stand

Finally you have the Stand goal, which is set to 12 hours. This might seem like a lot, but keep in mind that to close the ring you just have to show continuous activity for at least one minute during 12 different hours of the day. If that seems beyond easy for you, adjust the goal for more hours. “This is an especially important ring if you have a job that requires you to sit for the majority of the day,” explains Filauro. That’s because long periods of sitting can mess with your metabolic health, along with other markers of health. “The watch’s stand reminder notifications are a helpful way to make sure you remember to get up and move around,” Filauro adds.

The Exercise goal is adjusted via the activity app on the watch, same as the Move and Exercise goals, just hit “next” after you adjust your Move and your Exercise number.

5 Tips for Closing Your Apple Watch Rings

The experts we spoke with offer tips and tricks to help make sure you end the day with three complete circles:

1. Choose a watch face that displays the rings

One of the best ways to prioritize closing your rings is by making the rings visible to you at all times. Therefore, you should choose a watch face display that has the activity rings visible on it (there are multiple you can choose from on the Apple Watch app on your iPhone).“Physically seeing your rings is a constant reminder of how much overall movement and activity you’ve achieved thus far throughout the day, as well as how much more you need in order to hit all of your goals,” says Tamir. “If it’s right there on the face of your watch each time you look down, you won’t be able to escape it.”

2. Pay attention to stats during workouts

The Workout app on the Apple Watch allows you to choose the metrics you want to see on screen. Options include stats like total time, active calories, heart rate, pace, and cadence. “A motivational aspect in choosing a specific workout [on the watch] is that it’s an easy way to track your progress in a given category,” Filauro says. “Let’s take running, for example. You can monitor your splits and cadence in relation to your heart rate. Noticing your beats per minute gradually taking longer to go up as your splits go down will be motivating progress to keep challenging yourself.”

Seeing progress within your workouts can keep you motivated to hit your Exercise and Move ring goals on the Apple Watch. Choose the stats that matter most to you and keep an eye on those endurance, speed, or heart rate changes, celebrating your wins as you go.

3. Share your activities with friends

If you have friends and workout partners who also have an Apple Watch, invite them to “share activity” on the watch. To do that, go to the activity app on your phone, click “sharing” on the bottom right, and then click to add a friend in the upper right corner of the screen.

By sharing activity, you’ll get alerts when your buddy completes a run or workout—which can be just the push you need on a day you’re dragging. “Motivation can be fueled by social connections and sometimes competition can be a healthy spark as well,” says Jeffers. “Sharing your activity with friends and like-minded people can help with accountability.”

4. Link your go-to workout apps

If you have an Apple Watch, but you’re already an avid user of another fitness or exercise app, like Strava or AllTrails, install the app on your watch. To do so, simply go to the Watch app on your phone, and click to add the app from the list, provided that you already have the app downloaded on your phone and it’s compatible.

With apps downloaded to your Apple Watch, you can track your run, bike ride, or even a swim in the app of your choice, and get credit toward your Apple Activity Rings. “It’s nice to be able to use other apps versus being boxed into one, so you can continue to progress with a system or app you’re familiar with, while ultimately allowing it all to help you achieve your overall goal,” says Filauro.

5. Track everything

Instead of taking the bus or subway wherever you have to go, walk or bike instead and track the activity. “Once you think about walking somewhere as a way to help you get in more steps and count toward closing your Activity Rings, it can become more enjoyable and put a positive spin on getting in extra activity,” explains Tamir. “I went to the wrong location for an appointment the other week, and instead of getting upset and jumping in a taxi, I just looked at it as a way to get in more steps and I walked to the correct address.”

Get into the habit of tracking each walk, stretching session, and even track when you take the stairs up six flights to your apartment.

The Benefits of Closing Your Apple Watch Rings

While you might already be a very active individual, the benefits of closing your rings comes back to accountability and motivation. Yes, you may run six days a week and always choose to walk instead of cab, car, or subway whenever possible, but maybe you spend most of your days at work sitting. Or you might have a very active job, but that means sometimes you’re a bit too exhausted to get in your own workout during the day.

“Closing all three rings gives you goals that you have to hit every single day, with a visual reminder, as well as notifications,” says Tamir. “It’s another easy way to make sure that no matter how busy your work day is, you’re still doing your best to be active and healthy.”

For runners specifically, Jeffers feels the benefit is more psychological than physical. “Runners tend to be more internally, singularly focused, and goal-oriented athletes in the sense that they are typically thinking about distances and paces,” he says. “Closing the rings goes a long way in positively reassuring them with feedback that they are consistently working toward and accomplishing bigger goals, and that tends to move them forward even more.”

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Mon, 12 Dec 2022 06:00:00 -0600 en-us text/html https://www.runnersworld.com/training/a42219843/how-to-close-your-apple-watch-rings/
Killexams : Maryland Apple Store starting union negotiations in early 2023

Apple Towson Town Center, Maryland

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Union members from the newly-organized Apple Store in Maryland have set dates for formal negotiations with Apple management, covering employee benefits, pay scales, and more.

Towson Apple workers voted to join the International Association of Machinists and Aerospace Workers (IAM) in June, and members have been training on various union topics.

In a statement seen by AppleInsider, the IAM and Apple agreed to set collective bargaining negotiation dates that would not impact this year's busy shopping season. Negotiations start on January 11, 2023, and continue on January 12, January 31, February 1, and February 2.

"Our IAM CORE negotiating team has worked on sitting across the table from the biggest company in the world," said IAM Eastern Territory General Vice President David Sullivan. "The goal of our members is to get a first contract that allows them to work together with Apple and its management as equals in a spirit of cooperation and collaboration. I recognize Apple CEO Tim Cook and his team for respecting this process and agreeing to these negotiation dates."

Negotiating for benefits

According to a report in October, Apple is set to reveal new education and medical benefits for the employees and will extend to everyone except for the unionized store, at least for now. However, per the union agreement, those members must negotiate with Apple for the benefits.

The leaked benefits include Apple pre-paying tuition for outside education instead of using a reimbursement program, a free membership to Coursera, and certain employees getting new health care plans based on location. Apple Stores in New York, Georgia, Washington, and New Jersey are expected to get the new health care plans.

Other Apple stores have mixed results

Various Apple stores worlwide have also been working to unionize, while others have not. In September, Apple agreed to negotiate with Australian Unions after they asked the country's Fair Work Commission to intervene.

Apple's proposal to Australia's Fair Work Commission includes a minimum rate of pay 17% above the award rate outside of weekend penalty rates. Staff would get higher pay after 8:00 PM local time. Previously, higher pay rates had started for work after 10:00 PM.

Meanwhile, Apple's retail store in the St. Louis Galleria Mall has dropped its bid to unionize, blaming the company's hostility towards such efforts. The IAM also sought to represent employees at that location but withdrew its petition.

And in May, a store in Atlanta abandoned its petition, accusing Apple of illegal union-busting tactics. The Communications Workers of America had planned to represent employees there.

Thu, 08 Dec 2022 06:11:00 -0600 en text/html https://appleinsider.com/articles/22/12/08/maryland-apple-store-starting-union-negotiations-in-early-2023
Killexams : NYPD moves ahead with Eric Adams’ new mental illness policy, despite lack of training

Big Apple cops have yet to receive training or detailed guidance on how to enforce Mayor Adams’ new mental health plan — but NYPD brass wants them to implement it anyway, according to a new order obtained by The Post.

The one-page memo mostly reiterates NYPD’s existing policy: Cops are allowed to bring a homeless person to the hospital for a psych evaluation against their will if they pose a threat to themselves or others.

But under Adams’ hastily rolled out policy, police must decide whether to bring someone in if they’re unable to take care of themselves — and can do so even without that person’s cooperation.

“Officers should continue to remove a person for evaluation when that person appears mentally ill and the person’s actions present a threat of serious harm to themselves or others,” reads the order from Police Commissioner Keechant Sewell dated Tuesday morning.

“But officers should also be aware that removal is also appropriate when a person appears to be mentally ill and incapable of meeting basic human needs and such neglect is likely to result in serious harm to that person.”

Sewell’s directive provides one example of an ” incoherent person” with three general factors to consider for an involuntary transport: if the person is “unable to assess and safely navigate their surroundings;” if the officers believe they can’t find shelter or food, or other things “need for survival.”

Police Commissioner Keechant Sewell and Mayor Eric Adams
Police must decide whether to bring someone in if they’re unable to take care of themselves — and can do so even without that person’s cooperation.
Daniel William McKnight for NY Post

The order — issued one week after Adams’ announcement — says “additional training will be forthcoming to all members of service.”

It also advises cops to reach out to the NYPD’s Legal Bureau “at all times” for direction.

Under the old policy, cops could only ask a person if they wanted to be taken to the hospital for mental treatment.

A police spokesperson said that the memo was written in consultation with the city Law Department and police attorneys. 

“Officers already receive significant training on encounters with those experiencing mental illness as well as their authority to conduct removals,” the spokesman said, adding that training has started in the police academy. 

The new memo comes amid a scramble by police leadership to enact the mayor’s plan, the announcement of which The Post previously reported caught brass off guard.

NYPD officials initially said they were first made aware of the new plan when it was announced, but hours later, walked back that statement, denying leadership was blindsided and that it’s been in the works for “months.”

Multiple high-placed sources confirmed to The Post, though, that police brass and NYPD lawyers rushed in the days after the announcement to get the policy on the books.

One police source who has advised on NYPD Patrol Guide policy raised red flags over the vague wording that leaves the guidance open to wide interpretation.

Homeless people sleeping, junkies roaming and vagrants on the streets.
Mayor Adams’ new plan seeks to have more homeless people with mental illness involuntarily taken to hospitals by the NYPD.
Christopher Sadowski

“Just to say mentally ill is such a broad statement … I don’t even know if they know what it means,” the source said, adding they didn’t believe the mayor’s policy would hold up in court.

But the source said the Adams administration — specifically the mayor — doesn’t want any pushback when rolling out his plans.

“So now what you have is NYPD Legal trying to almost make up stuff to appease whoever the decision-maker is without any disagreement,” the source said.

The NYPD has a training program for dealing with mentally ill people on the streets, though it does not include anything on involuntary transports, sources say.

Police have tens of thousands of interactions with homeless people each year.

In 2019, cops made contact with roughly 125,000 people with only about 3,000 accepting various services, not just for mental health.

On Thursday, lawyers and activists filed the first legal challenge to Adams’ new plan, asking a judge to halt its implementation because of alleged human rights violations.

Thu, 08 Dec 2022 12:46:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://nypost.com/2022/12/08/nypd-moves-ahead-with-eric-adams-new-mental-illness-policy-despite-lack-of-training/
Killexams : Best Fitness Apps Of December 2022

If you’re on the hunt for an effective tool to help you achieve your fitness goals, it could be just a click away on your smartphone. A wide range of fitness apps make it simple to work up a sweat, build strength and stay motivated in any place at any time.  

However, seemingly endless options can make your search difficult. So, we did the heavy lifting to narrow the list to the 10 best fitness apps worth the download.

To choose the best fitness apps of 2022, the Forbes Health editorial team reviewed over 40 fitness apps across the iOS and Android app stores. Star ratings associated with each recommendation were determined solely by the editorial team and based on factors including price and the availability of several features. 

Note: All prices are accurate as of publication and are subject to change.

Wed, 07 Dec 2022 16:43:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.forbes.com/health/body/best-fitness-apps/
Killexams : Apple AirTags Are a Hot Holiday Gift That Are Selling Out Everywhere — Here's Where to Try to Buy One Right Now

Amazon © Provided by People Amazon

The holiday season is in full swing. Mall Santas have set up shop, sleigh bells are ringing, and everyone is scrambling to complete their shopping list. If you're looking for a small and genuinely useful gift for someone this year, then we suggest grabbing one of the most sought-after gadgets: an Apple AirTag

It's a great present for your forgetful friend or your favorite traveler, offering an easy way to track and find virtually everything. The gift you're giving here is peace of mind. When rushing in the morning, it'll always be easy for them to locate keys or know that their luggage is somewhere on the carousel even if they haven't seen it yet. Since they're such a popular pick, stock of the Apple AirTags is constantly fluctuating, so keep checking back often if you're trying to buy them ASAP. 

This nifty accessory is designed to keep track of your luggage and anything else that may get lost en route, like your wallet, keys, or backpack. The Bluetooth device instantly connects with your iPhone or iPad, and the advanced Ultra Wideband technology will track the exact location of whatever it's attached to. So if your luggage has been misplaced at baggage claim, in your hotel room, or even in your home before it's time to run out the door to catch your flight, you can rest easy knowing you'll be able to find it. 

Amazon © Provided by People Amazon

Buy It! Apple AirTag, $29; amazon.com and target.com

RELATED: Calling all shoppers! Sign up to get hand-picked deals, celebrity fashion inspo, and more delivered by text message.

You can also use the built-in speaker to help you find your bags, or even ask Siri for assistance. Simply enter a name for your AirTag, and then attach it to the item you want to track, and you're all good to go — it really is that easy. One of the most helpful features of this water- and dust-resistant tracker is the Lost Mode. Once the AirTag is registered as lost, a notification will be received whenever another device detects it. So no need to worry if the AirTag gets misplaced.

The Apple AirTags are so popular they've earned more than 75,000 five-star ratings from Amazon shoppers who are calling them a "travel must-have." One five-star reviewer wrote, "They provide great piece of mind, especially with my dogs and luggage. You can actually see where your bags are in the terminal." Another shopper, who bought one for their brother as a Christmas gift, said, "He loved it; he can now track his keys with ease!"

If you're looking to snag a few Apple AirTags for yourself or a friend, you can also shop the four-pack below.

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Buy It! Apple AirTag 4-Pack, $94.98; amazon.com

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Fri, 09 Dec 2022 12:30:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/lifestyle/shopping/apple-airtags-are-a-hot-holiday-gift-that-are-selling-out-everywhere-heres-where-to-try-to-buy-one-right-now/ar-AA1574NR
Killexams : Apple Expands End-to-End Encryption to iCloud Backups

Apple announced today that it is launching expanded end-to-end encryption protections in its iCloud service. The company already offers the vital security feature for some data in its cloud platform—including passwords, credit card and other payment data, and health data—but it will offer an option to extend the protection to other sensitive information including photos, notes, and, crucially, iCloud backups. The feature, known as Advanced Data Protection for iCloud, debuts today for users enrolled in Apple’s Beta Software Program. It will be available to all United States users by the end of the year and will start rolling out globally in early 2023.


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The move comes as part of a broader slate of security-related announcements from the company. Beginning early next year, Apple will support the use of hardware keys for Apple ID two-factor authentication. And later in the year, the company will also roll out a feature called iMessage Contact Key Verification that will allow users to confirm they are communicating with the person they intend and warn them if an entity has compromised the iMessage infrastructure.

Apple said today that the new releases come “as threats to user data become increasingly sophisticated and complex.” There were 1.8 billion Apple devices in active use around the world as of a January earnings call. An Apple representative told WIRED that threats to data stored in the cloud are visibly on the rise across the industry, and that in general, it is clear that data stored in the cloud is at greater risk of compromise than data stored locally. A study commissioned by Apple found that 1.1 billion records were exposed in data breaches around the world in 2021. Earlier this year, Apple announced a feature for iOS and macOS known as Lockdown Mode, which provides more intensive security protections for users facing aggressive, targeted digital attacks. The step was a departure for Apple, which had formerly taken the approach that its security protections should be strong enough to defend all users without special add-ons. 

End-to-End Encrypted iCloud Backups—With Exceptions

When it comes to end-to-end encryption, Apple was early to deploy the protection with the launch of iMessage in 2011. Meanwhile, tech giants like Meta and Google are still working to retrofit some of their popular messaging platforms to support the feature. End-to-end encryption locks down your data so only you and any other owners (like other participants in a group chat) can access it regardless of where it is stored. The protection isn’t in use everywhere across the Apple ecosystem, though, and a particularly glaring omission has been iCloud backups. Since these backups weren’t end-to-end encrypted, Apple could access the data—essentially a complete copy of everything on your device—and share it with other entities, like law enforcement. 

Apple added specific workarounds, like one known as Messages in iCloud, to protect end-to-end encrypted data, but it was easy for users to make mistakes or misunderstand the options and end up exposing data they didn’t intend in iCloud backups. Users who wanted to avoid these potential pitfalls have relied on Apple’s local backup options for years. The company told WIRED that it plans to continue to support local backups for iOS and macOS and believes firmly in the concept, but it hopes that expanded end-to-end encryption in iCloud will reassure users who have been waiting to make the move.

Expanded end-to-end encryption would protect a user’s data even if Apple itself were breached. An Apple representative told WIRED that the company is not aware of any situations in which a user’s iCloud data has ever been stolen because of a breach of iCloud’s servers. He added, though, that Apple’s infrastructure is constantly under attack, as is the case for all major cloud companies.

Advanced Data Protection for iCloud is an optional feature that users can elect to enable. When you turn it on, the feature will guide you through a process to set up a recovery contact or recovery key so you can access your iCloud data if you lose the devices the keys are stored on. The change could make using iCloud slightly less seamless in certain scenarios, but it is similar conceptually to the familiar process of backing up your device on an external hard drive. If you lose or break the hard drive or forget the password you protected it with, you can’t access the backups that are on it.

Wed, 07 Dec 2022 04:00:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.wired.com/story/apple-end-to-end-encryption-icloud-backups/
Killexams : Gift Guide: On-the-go fitness tech to boost their training anywhere

Keeping fit doesn’t need a lot of technology. A decent pair of running shoes and an exercise mat might just do it. But of course sometimes a little extra tech can provide an inspiring boost — so long as whatever it is is useful, accessible and can move with you.

The smart spot for fitness tech is stuff that enhances and/or motivates training and performance. Think well designed kit, easy to access expertise, and trackers that provide meaningful, actionable feedback, rather than expensive gym-style machinery that locks you into a subscription and chains you to the same static hardware every day.

So this holiday season if you’re buying a gift for a fitness lover or that special athlete in your life check out our round-up of smarter gift ideas — picked for their on-the-go potential to up their game or boost training anywhere.

This article contains links to affiliate partners where available. When you buy through these links, TechCrunch may earn an affiliate commission.

Beats Fit Pro exercise-friendly earbuds

© Provided by TechCrunch

Image Credits: Brian Heater

Exercising is often either a solo slog or a distracting cacophony at the gym so a good pair of headphones is a must. Just pop on a podcast or your favorite motivational music and off you go. But which buds to pick for a fitness fanatic? Apple-owned Beats’ Fit Pro earbuds are — as the name suggests — designed with physical activity in mind. So there’s at least a half-decent chance they won’t ping out mid run or slip out in a rain of fresh sweat.

As with Apple’s own brand AirPods, the Beats buds feature active noise cancelling but also a transparency mode so the wearer can stay aware of their surroundings — an essential consideration for road runners. For something a little less standard, the line had an update this summer when Beats announced a collaboration with Kim Kardashian, on a trio of nude/flesh toned Beats Fit Pro ‘phones — for an understated fashion statement.

Price: $200 from Amazon

Apple Fitness+ subscription

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Image Credits: Apple

If you’re buying for an iPhone user, a subscription to Apple’s Fitness+ service could be a quick win — putting all sorts of video and audio workouts on tap on their device, from low intensity yoga to high octane HIIT. Back in October, Apple opened up access to Fitness+ by no longer requiring subscribers also own an Apple Watch so it’s more accessible than ever.

One gifting niggle: You can’t buy a dedicated Fitness+ gift sub from Apple — you’d have to purchase a general Apple Gift Card, instead.

Price: For an idea of how much to load on the Gift Card, the cost of Fitness+ is $9.99 per month — or you could splash out $79.99 for a year’s access.


ClassPass Gift Card

A solid gift idea for a gym bunny who’s always on the road or just easily bored: ClassPass’s monthly fitness membership could be just the ticket as it gives the holder access to a million boutique workaround studios around the world — letting them change up their routine to suit their mood, location, energy level and so on. Activities on offer run the gamut from yoga and pilates to dance, barre, boxing, bootcamp and many more.

ClassPass membership requires a subscription but your recipient doesn’t have to be a member already as there’s a gift purchase option. This lets you choose an amount to provide — which can then be redeemed against a membership of their choosing.

Price: Varies by length of membership, but suggested gift amounts start at $50.

Fitbit Versa 4 smart watch

Fitbit Versa 4 smart watch © Provided by TechCrunch Fitbit Versa 4 smart watch

Image credits: Fitbit

Google-owned Fitbit has been honing a range of fitness smart watches for several years in a bid to challenge the Apple Watch’s dominance of the wearable category, building out from humble beginnings flogging step-tracking wristbands. Marketing for its Versa 4 smart watch touts “better results” from workout routines, thanks to features like a “daily readiness” score to help the wearer pick between a challenging workout or opting for a recovery day. It can also suggest workouts; provide a recommended daily active minutes goal; and serve up a wellness report (drawing on health tracking trends over the past 30 days) — as well as offering partner workouts on-demand — although you’ll need a premium subscription to access these extra bells & whistles (but six months comes bundled free with the smart watch so your recipient will get a good taster). Minus premium, the Fitbit Versa offers the usual core workout tracking plus real-time stats access that smart watches have become best known for.

Price: $230 for the smart watch from Amazon; $9.99 per month for premium (once free trial expires)

Whoop 4.0 membership

© Provided by TechCrunch

Image Credits: Whoop

Move over smart watches! Whoop’s faceless fitness band is geared towards athletes who are serious about tracking their performance and recovery in order to dial up their training and competitive potential. The company claims its sensor-packed tracker yields the “most in-depth fitness and health feedback” available on a wearable — touting “best in class” accuracy measurements that keep tabs on key vital signs like blood oxygen, skin temperature and heart rate metrics — with all this data put to work providing an individual “strain” score which is intended to smartly steer the wearer’s training. Other features include a haptic alarm that can be set to wake the wearer at an optimal time based on sleep needs and cycles (good luck not being late to the office with that though.)

Whoop’s wearable is sold as a fitness subscription with the latest version of the hardware bundled into the membership price. But gift subscriptions are available, with either a one year or two year membership priced at $300 and $480 respectively.

The company also sells a range of undergarments that are compatible with its tracking hardware, as they’re able to house the sensing pod next to your skin — which could make a nice alternative gift for an already paid-up Whoop member.

Price: Depends on length of membership


Nike ZoomX Vaporfly Next% 2 racing shoes

Nike Vaporfly NEXT% 2 Road Racing Shoes © Provided by TechCrunch Nike Vaporfly NEXT% 2 Road Racing Shoes

Image credits: Nike

Touted by sportsware giant Nike as one of the fastest shoe it’s ever made, the Nike ZoomX Vaporfly Next% 2 is ‘smart’ in the sense of being highly engineered for a feeling of speed. Packing a full length carbon fiber underfoot plate, the design creates a feeling of propulsion that’s designed to motivate runners to dig deep and up their pace. Layered below that is Nike’s cushiony ZoomX foam for added energetic bounce. Up top, the sneaker fabric incorporates a lightweight mesh for breathability.

The shoe is available in men’s and women’s models and a range of eye-popping colors. Gift heaven for runners.

Price: $250

Under Armour Flow Velociti Wind 2 run-tracking shoes

Men's UA Flow Velociti Wind 2 Running Shoes © Provided by TechCrunch Men's UA Flow Velociti Wind 2 Running Shoes

Image credits: Under Armour

What about a pair of shoes that automatically track your run? These lightweight Under Armour kicks (available in men’s or women’s models) have built in sensors that let them track metrics like cadence, foot strike angle, stride length, splits etc so there’s no need to strap on a smart watch or other type of exercise tracker. The sneakers connect to UA’s MapMyRun service to power run analysis, with access to the service bundled with the shoe up to December 31, 2024.

As well as capturing and crunching the runner’s data, UA’s digital fitness platform — which has its origins in its 2013 acquisition of MapMyFitness — provides motivational features, letting the wearer set goals and participate in monthly challenges. The “smart coaching” experience also includes personalized, audio running tips in real-time. And while the sneakers need pairing to a phone (via Bluetooth) and may require updating, at least there’s no manual charging required.

Price: $160

Agogie Resistance Pants

AGOGIE resistance pants © Provided by TechCrunch AGOGIE resistance pants

Image credits: Agogie

For the exercise lover who’s not big on apps (or ‘smart’ gadgets), these resistance pants offer a neat low-tech fitness gift option. There’s no tracking or quantification built in — just a little extra physical challenge since the pants come with eight elastic resistance bands sewn into seams running along the legs. The idea is that this will make your usual workout a little tougher by default as the added resistance activates muscles and works them a bit harder, helping boost strength and tone. The pants come in two grades of resistance, as well as in men’s and women’s sizes, with a variety of color options.

Price: $129 from Amazon

Straffr smart resistance band

© Provided by TechCrunch

Image Credits: Staffr

Give the gift of gym-class style inspiration on the go! German startup Straffr’s smart resistance band bestows its holder with the power perform strength training workouts wherever they are and gives them real-time feedback.

The stretchy band contains sensors running along its length so it can quantify workout performance as you move. The band connects via Bluetooth to a mobile device running Straffr’s companion app — which dispenses feedback verbally as you flex, as well as logging stats, tracking progress and offering a bunch of on-demand strength and HIIT training workouts to help you structure a strength training session.

The smart band is available in two strength grades: Medium (5-15 kg) or Strong (15-25kg).

Price: €99.99 (~$103) or €119.99 ($124) respectively.


Lumen track-it-and-hack-it metabolic fitness

Lumen CO2 sensor for metabolic tracking © Provided by TechCrunch Lumen CO2 sensor for metabolic tracking

Image Credits: Lumen

Lumen, a portable breath-testing CO2 sensor, came to market a few years ago. It’s the brainchild of a pair of endurance athletes who went looking for ways to better understand the impact of nutrition and workouts on their bodies to boost their performance. They came across an existing metabolic measurement, called RQ (Respiratory Quotient) — aka, the gold standard for measuring the metabolic fuel usage of an individual — which had been used by top-performing athletes for years but was expensive and difficult for a general consumer to access. Hence they set out to democratize access to elite metabolic tracking.

The upshot is a hand-held breath tester that they claim is able to measure an individual’s RQ in one breath and tell them whether their body is burning carbs or fats to get energy. The companion app guides the user to act on this metabolic tracking — nudging them to Excellerate their metabolic flexibility through diet and exercise suggestions. How is all this good for fitness? Basically, better metabolic health means more energy available to knock it out of the park when you’re working out. So it’s about fuelling right to optimize athletic potential. Though it’s worth emphasizing that Lumen’s approach remains experimental, given the use of novel, proprietary technology.

The product is sold as a subscription service with the breath-testing hardware bundled as part of the initial sign-up price. Packages start at $249 for the Lumen and six months of service (after which the monthly price is $25). To gift the $249-six-month package Lumen offers a Gift Card service which emails a notification to your recipient and ships the product once they redeem it.

Price: Subscription plan starts at $250

Ultrahuman’s activity sensitive smart ring

Ultrahuman smart ring © Provided by TechCrunch Ultrahuman smart ring

Image Credits: Ultrahuman

A rising trend in fitness-related health data is more general consumer use of continuous glucose monitoring tech — which was originally designed for diabetes management. CGMs contain sensing filaments which the user ‘wears’ in the skin of their arm to track their blood sugar swings — a form of semi-invasive tracking that’s being explored as a way to quantify diet and lifestyle and, the claim is, optimize how you exercise. Indian startup Ultrahuman is one of several fitness-focused firms commercializing CGM tech in recent years — in its case selling a subscription service (its Cyborg/M1 tracker) geared towards improving metabolic health and “supercharging” exercise performance.

A recent addition to its product mix is a smart ring, the eponymous Ultrahuman Ring, which is designed to work with the aforementioned M1 CGM subscription service — linking real-time blood glucose insights with other health data that’s picked up by the sensor-packed ring (the latter tracks the wearer’s sleep quality, stress levels and activity density).

The goal is to get a deeper understanding of the wearer’s metabolic events (since many factors can affect a person’s glucose levels) and serve up better nudges to help them optimize activity and lifestyle. But if buying a CGM as a present seems a bit daunting, the Ultrahuman Ring also works as a standalone (and subscription-free) health and fitness wearable, linked to its companion app. In this scenario the sensing hardware puts the focus on tracking sleep, stress, movement and recovery (with the potential to upgrade the level of tracking by adding an M1 sensor later).

As well as detailed sleep tracking metrics, the Ultrahuman Ring generates a “Movement Index” (aka a measure of physical activity vs inactivity throughout the day to track that balance) and a “Body Index”, based on tracking sleep, activity and stress, to provide the wearer a steer on how primed they are for activity. So even without any semi-invasive sensor action, Ultrahuman claims the ring will guide its wearer to optimize their activity by finding the lowest effort required to get results.

The ring’s hardware has been designed with workouts in mind so it’s sweat and water resistant (up to 7ft). Plus it has enough built in memory that its owner can workout without needing to also have their phone on them.

Price: $299

Gift Guide: On-the-go fitness tech to boost their training anywhere by Natasha Lomas originally published on TechCrunch

Fri, 09 Dec 2022 04:51:46 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/health/other/gift-guide-on-the-go-fitness-tech-to-boost-their-training-anywhere/ar-AA156lqf
Killexams : Apple Watch Ultra vs. Apple Watch Series 8

Picking the right Apple Watch officially got more difficult with this latest generation, with Apple releasing a rugged outdoor smartwatch for the first time, the Ultra.

With the Apple Watch Series 8 still acting as the lineup's standard option, too, those in the market for an Apple smartwatch now have to decide which is the better fit for their needs.

Luckily, that's where this comparison guide can help. Below, we've outlined all the key differences and similarities between the Apple Watch Ultra and Series 8, including details on the design, features, battery life and, of course, the all-important price. 

We believe there are two distinct types of users that Apple is aiming these smartwatches at, so read on to discover which camp you fall into.

Top picks: Best smartwatches from our reviews




No matter where you shop and what time of year you're looking, the Apple Watch Ultra is always going to be more costly than the Series 8. 

In many cases, picking up the Ultra will actually set you back twice as much. And when analyzing the pure value for money, we don't believe you receive twice as much functionality over the Series 8. 

However, we should also note that only the very base editions of the Series 8 offer such a big disparity. As we'll detail below, there are many more case options available with the Series 8, and this has the potential to bump up the price a lot closer to the Ultra. 

If you're likely to choose a pricier model of the Series 8, there's much more of a case for jumping up to the Ultra. However, as we'll get into below, price isn't the only factor here - these watches are very different.

Design and comfort

Though these two follow the same square-faced design language, they feature many things that make them distinctly different.

The Ultra is designed to be a statement piece, while the Series 8 is able to blend much more easily into everyday life. Both do an incredibly good job of fulfilling the assignment, and you can rest easy knowing that the build quality on both is extremely high - even if neither is very easily repaired if something goes wrong.

Aside from that feel and style, though, these are the key design differences.

Case sizes and colors

With the Ultra, you only have the option of a silver titanium 49mm case, which may have those with wrists on the smaller side a little concerned. It's not particularly unisex.

We think that the big and bold nature of the device actually means this is less of a problem than usual, but there are some practical considerations here, too.

Having a watch that's too big and too heavy for your wrist may affect heart rate accuracy. And, for times when you want to keep things discreet, it's obviously much more difficult to hide underneath wrists cuffs and jackets.

With the Series 8, you'll have no such problem. Not only is it available in 41mm and 45mm case sizes, but it also comes in several colors and two different case materials - aluminum and stainless steel.

If you opt for the more expensive stainless steel, you'll get a choice of a Gold, Silver, Space Black or Graphite finish, while the standard aluminum is offered in Midnight, Starlight, Silver and Product Red.

Naturally, the Series 8 is able to fit a much broader range of wrists and preferences.


While the specs will show that both of these devices offer the same Always-on Retina LTPO OLED displays, there are some things to keep in mind when it comes to comparing the displays. 

Firstly, there's that size difference discussed above - and having a 49mm case on the Ultra, combined with the fact it can reach 2,000 nits of brightness (compared to 1,000 on the Series 8), means it feels much more vibrant and accessible on the wrist. The Ultra's run-off is also much flatter, which we prefer, while the Series 8's display is rounded. 

Then there are the more slight differences, such as the fact the Ultra's display is covered by scratch-resistant sapphire crystal. This is also present on the Series 8, but only in the stainless steel edition, not the aluminum model. 

The Ultra also has the extra Action button on the left-hand bezel, which you can map to different features and functions. It's designed to offer easier control when wearing gloves. 


As the Ultra is more specifically designed for outdoor activities, there's no real surprise when it comes to the question of which device is more durable. 

It doubles the Series 8's water resistance levels, able to be used in depths of up to 100 meters, while also offering MIL-STD 810H certification. This means it's passed testing focused on environmental conditions, such as extreme temperatures, moisture, dust and shocks. 

The Series 8 does, at least, offer the same dust protection rating, IP6X. 

Of course, whether the Ultra's more impressive durability really matters to you is another question. If you're planning on outdoor excursions, the Series 8 can definitely fill in, but it's not designed to handle bumps and scratches. The Ultra's case, on the other hand, is much more adept at coping with the outdoors.

Cellular editions

While the Ultra comes with cellular and Wi-Fi support as standard, the Series 8, as you might be starting to gather, offers potential buyers much more choice. 

If you're interested in the aluminum case version of the Series 8, you're given the option to forego cellular support and just stick to owning a GPS model. This is not only cheaper (both in terms of initial outlay and also by way of skipping the monthly cost), but, of course, a much better fit for those who don't anticipate needing cellular support when away from their smartphone.  

If you want the stainless steel case version, however, you have no choice but to opt for the 'GPS + Cellular' model of the Series 8.

Whether you need this is really down to personal preference, though we find it a bit more of a necessity on the Ultra, where our phones aren't necessarily to hand during outdoor activities.

If you're not sure which edition to choose, and are leaning towards the Series 8, opting for the base GPS edition is a great way to save a bit of cash.

Features compared

Given the fact that both the Series 8 and Ultra run off the same S8 chip and watchOS 9 software, the broad experience is very similar on both devices.

However, with both offering contrasting designs, there are also differences to be aware of when it comes to the general smartwatch and tracking experience.

Smartwatch features

As we say, the watchOS 9 experience is virtually identical whether you choose the Ultra or the Series 8. Menus look the same, watch faces are widely available across both models and features like cellular connectivity, crash detection and fall detection work identically.

The only real difference you might find is in the apps that are available. While the Watch's App Store is bustling with great options, some are specifically designed to take advantage of certain features only available on the Ultra, such as live mapping. There are also examples like the Siren app, which harnesses the Ultra's 86-decibel alarm, that are exclusive.

Health tracking

While the Apple Watch Series 8 is often touted as one of the best health watches on the market - including by us - the Ultra actually matches it across the board. 

This is because it comes packed with all the same sensors - ones like the blood oxygen sensor, ECG, temperature sensor and optical heart rate monitor - and, therefore, is able to offer the same insights.

Whether it's taking an ECG reading, tracking your cycle by analyzing body temperature history through Apple Health or just tracking your heart rate during exercise, both are capable of the same things.

Things like Apple's sleep tracking, as well as the fall and crash detection mentioned above, are also the same on both devices. 

Activity tracking

Where these two devices differ in the features department is when it comes to tracking activity. The Apple Watch Series 8 is no slouch, we should say, and it offers more than enough functionality to track most people's exercise and offer handy insights through the Activity app.

The Ultra, though, just takes things a bit further. The most noticeable and worthwhile upgrade we found during testing is the location accuracy, with Apple promoting dual-frequency GPS in the Ultra. It's something we've tested thoroughly in a city marathon setting, and the results are certainly impressive.

The Ultra is also developing into an adept dive computer, with Apple's collaboration with Huish Outdoors harvesting an Oceanic+ app specifically designed for scuba and free divers. This isn't something we've had the opportunity to test just yet, but it's another feature that pushes the Ultra into niches the Series 8 just isn't designed to touch.

Outdoor jaunts that require the likes of waypoints are also taken care of in the redesigned Compass app, though this is also available on the Series 8. Really, we've found that the more substantial 'features' that aid outdoor activities are actually the physical design implementations like the siren, Action button, dual speakers and three-mic array. 

Navigation does feel like a missed opportunity in terms of the native feature set of the Series 8, but as ever, there are apps that will plug this hole.

Battery life and charging

On paper, the Apple Watch Ultra offers double the battery life of the 18-hour Series 8, with Apple quoting 36 hours of use before you'll need to stick it back on the charger. 

While Apple's own estimations are one thing, however, both of these smartwatches are capable of lasting much longer in our experience. We usually get around 1.5 days with the Series 8, and just shy of 3 days with the Ultra. 

There's the new Low Power Mode available in watchOS 9, and the Ultra even has its own battery-saver mode that can extend hikes and other outdoor activities.

And while that is a positive, both still fall short of alternative watches.

The Series 8's most natural rival, the Samsung Galaxy Watch 5 Pro, can typically last anywhere from around 3-5 days, while the Ultra's usual cycle of around three days barely lays a glove on true outdoor watches such as the Fenix 7.

So, where does that leave us when comparing these two devices? Well, the Ultra certainly takes that extra step from the Series 8, allowing you to go a full weekend of adventuring away from a charger, for example. 

 And while it's still not great, it's more readily able to keep you in the flow of tracking your day. It allows you to track a night of sleep, roll straight into a lengthy workout and still not have to worry about charging until the next day.

That's not been possible on any Apple Watch previously, and, if you're tired of battery anxiety on a Series device, we can testify that this is a huge quality-of-life improvement. 

Verdict: Which is best?

We love both of these devices, which is why they feature in our roundup of the top smartwatches available right now. However, as we alluded to up top, they are quite distinct. 

We believe the Apple Watch Ultra is the better smartwatch, but that doesn't make it the better pick for most people trying to pick between these two. 

Choose the Apple Watch Ultra if... the core experience provided in the Series devices just doesn't provide enough battery life or depth when tracking activity - or if you want a smartwatch that has a much more rugged, masculine design than what Apple has offered previously. It's much more expensive than the base Series 8, but it finally gives those who want a little more functionality a great option to consider. Think of it as an Apple Watch on steroids that finally suits hikers and watersport lovers.

Choose the Apple Watch Series 8 if... you want the best smartwatch experience on the market in a sleek design that doesn't cost the earth. It doesn't provide you all the functionality and extra features of the Ultra, but, unless you're a relatively consistent outdoor adventurer, or you just don't like the Series 8 design, it's difficult to justify shelling out for the Ultra.

Tue, 06 Dec 2022 08:25:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.wareable.com/apple/apple-watch-ultra-vs-series-8
Killexams : Hurry! The Apple Watch Series 8 is still $39 off for Cyber Monday—but it won't last

The Apple Watch Series 8 is $50 off at Amazon for Cyber Monday.

— Recommendations are independently chosen by Reviewed's editors. Purchases made through the links below may earn us and our publishing partners a commission.

For iPhone users, the Apple watch is really the only smart watch worth considering. This is still true for the upgraded Series 8. If you're looking to upgrade from your old Apple watch, now is the time. You can save $39.01 on the Series 8 even now that Cyber Monday sales are technically over.

When we reviewed the Apple Watch Series 8 we found a quality build expected from most Apple products, but were taken by the bigger and brighter screen that the 45mm offers. Apple lauds the Series 8 Apple Watch as crack-resistant, IP6X-certified dust-resistant and swim-proof with WR50 water resistance, making it a great accessory for people with active lifestyles.

$479.99 at Amazon

Cyber Monday 2022: 150+ best deals you can still shop today

Holiday shopping: 50 best gift ideas for every woman in your life

Aside from what you'd expect from an Apple Watch, we also like that the Series 8 has fantastic fitness tracking and built-in crash detection. Both handy features when looking out for your health and well-being. ►130+ best Amazon Cyber Monday deals: You can still save on Apple, Lego and iRobot

Another consistently beneficial attribute is the QWERTY keyboard, for when dictation just won't cut it. Introduced in an earlier model, the Series 8 carried over this function for more accessibility. Be sure to grab the Apple Watch Series 8 for $479.99 ($39.01 in savings) while you still canadd it to your cart to see the discount.

$479.99 at Amazon

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Prices were accurate at the time this article was published but may change over time.

This article originally appeared on Reviewed: Cyber Monday 2022 deal: The Series 8 Apple Watch is on sale at Amazon

Wed, 30 Nov 2022 07:32:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://news.yahoo.com/hurry-apple-watch-series-8-213159194.html
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