It’s very common in this modern age to own a tracker, a heart rate monitor or any form of fitness technology. People have a variety of reasons for owning these sorts of technology. With goals ranging from advancing physical fitness levels for typical consumers, to finding a 1% performance edge for elite athletes in any sport, fitness technology has become incredibly advanced and more competitive than at any point in history. There is no individual device that covers all functionality and conveniences an individual may be looking for. The choice for or against a device often depends on the goals you hope to achieve.
However, all these technology share one thing in common. They churn an immense amount of information back to the user in the various fields. But the gap lies in interpreting the information given back to the user. How many people actually know how to interpret the information and create an exercise program that can improve the current information that is sent back to them? What if we used all that data in a more collaborative and cohesive way, not just to visualize our training in quantitative numbers, but to calculate meaningful results that help us better understand our physical abilities? The key to this is having enough education and access to be able to interpret those results in a layman manner.