Fitbit Flex 2 In-Depth Review For Better Understanding

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The initial Fitbit Flex ‘s been around since 2013. This is a simple, reasonably small fitness tracker, not terribly expensive rather than jam-packed with features.

The Fitbit Flex 2, which found its way to late 2016, keeps that style, while adding more customization and full swim-ready water resistance (an initial for Fitbit), all crammed right into a smaller band.

However, not everything has been improved, with battery life proving a specific disappointment, and in the 3 years because the original Fitbit Flex several rivals have emerged – including some from Fitbit itself, so may be the Fitbit Flex 2 enough of an update?

Fitbit Flex 2 price and release date

Although Fitbit has pushed some major upgrades in to the Flex 2, it formerly costed around the same price as its predecessor too with a launch price of $99.95 (£79.99, AU$149.95).

Since it launched back 2016, we saw the cost of the Fitbit Flex 2 drop down pretty low, but because it was discontinued the purchase price has actually risen a bit, because of it being rather tricky to find.

The Fitbit Inspire is currently the least expensive Fitbit fitness tracker available, and it’s really quite a little more complex compared to the Flex 2, but also bigger.

Design

The Fitbit Flex 2 is a skinny, slight, water-resistant fitness tracker, small enough you can wear a wrist watch alongside it without looking like you’re wearing two timepieces.

Its band is approximately a centimeter wide, and the width is more-or-less the same over the whole tracker. As Fitbit says, it’s about 30% smaller compared to the last Fitbit Flex.

The make-up of the Fitbit Flex 2 is equivalent to before, though. Its brain is just a little nugget of plastic that fits in to the rubber strap, and will be popped out to charge.

The main benefit for this style is you could replace the band, and get versions that look a whole lot jazzier compared to the black rubbery one Fitbit sent us. Buy direct from Fitbit and you could select from four colors: black, lavender, magenta and dark blue. Fitbit offers packs of other strap colors too.

These rubbery straps have a low-key diagonal embossed pattern. If you’re after something a bit more ostentatious, you can even get jewelry-like metal ‘bangles’, and pendants that turn the Flex 2 right into a necklace.

As these are created from higher-end materials they put in a lot to the price. The silver bangle is constructed of stainless and costs $89.95, £69.99, AU$149.95, the gold and pink kinds are gold-plated steel and cost $99.95, £79.99, AU$169.95.

You double the price tag on the Flex 2 by purchasing one of these, however in return you get yourself a tracker that appears like a bit of jewelry.

Back again to the rubbery one we already have, the Fitbit Flex 2 uses the same design of button clasp as the old Flex. It has been a lttle bit of a sore point for a few Flex owners during the past, as possible hard to seal, causing you to push with your might against your wrist: not comfy.

However, Fitbit does seem to be to have improved this, as we haven’t found it too much to close finished ., although a decent push continues to be needed.

The typical Fitbit Flex 2 includes two sizes of strap, they’re the same width but there’s an extended one for folks with chunkier wrists.

Make certain the strap isn’t too tight and the Flex 2 becomes an exercise tracker you’ll completely forget you’re wearing. Keeping it on during the night is no hardship at all: a crucial win for a low-key

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