Forerunner 910XT is the only all-in-one, GPS-enabled device that provides detailed swim metrics and tracks distance, pace, elevation and heart rate for running and cycling. It sports a sleek profile, comfy wristband and an easy-to-read display.
Designed for open water and pool swimming, Forerunner 910XT is water resistant to 50 m (164 ft) and offers extensive swim metrics, including swim distance, stroke identification, stroke count and pool lengths. It also computes your swolf score to help you gauge your swimming efficiency. The 910XT’s robust design and easy operation make it suited for other water sports, including paddle boarding.
On land, Forerunner 910XT works to accurately capture your time, distance, speed or pace and more, incorporating a barometric altimeter for highly accurate elevation data, including ascent, descent and gradient. Configurable data fields let you customise training pages. Set up vibration alerts to give a silent nudge when you hit a split, when it’s time to take nutrition or if you need a little feedback to stay within range of your goals. With these high-level features and up to 20 hours of battery life, the 910XT is ideal for athletes training for ultras or iron distance tris.
For advanced training, the 910XT is compatible with ANT+ sensors, including the optional speed/cadence sensor for cycling or premium heart rate monitor (not included), and for those data-driven athletes, the 910XT also is compatible with ANT+ power meters, like the Vector, Garmin’s pedal-based power meter.
With your workout data automatically transferred to your computer when in range through the wireless USB stick, you can use Garmin Connect to see your activity on a map and view detailed metrics. You also can use it to plan new routes, create and schedule custom workouts and explore activities from other users.
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|Superb fitness gps - not much good for navigation|
|Reviewed By Stuart, 21 Sep 2012|
Great as a fitness device for laps, performance analysis etc and a reasonable battery life. It also provides grid references so handy for an on the spot "where am I" however version 2.50 software (current as at sept 2012) has a bug that causes it to crash when following a pre-programmed course. If nav is important to you consider the fenix. If you are after a fitness watch (with the hope of nav. If garmin ever sort the software (been over 12 months so far)) this is great. Rated 4 (rather than 5) as the nav related issue is a bit of a schoolboy error that garmin are failing to sort.
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