Tweedehands garmin edge 810
Because it's gps-enabled, Edge 810 provides accurate data and navigation capabilities, anywhere in the world. Track every detail, in addition to mapping, Edge 810 records distance, speed metrics, ascent/descent, grade and more. It's also compatible with ant sensors that measure heart rate, speed/cadence and power. Activity profiles let you customize data fields and device settings based on cycling activity, such as road, mountain or touring. Switch profiles with a simple swipe of the touchscreen and the 810 will be set up to show the data for that ride. Get Connected Edge 810 offers a suite of connected features when paired with your smartphone (iPhone or Android) and the garmin Connect Mobile app. Get comprehensive, accurate ride goji data from a dedicated device, while saving your phone battery. Edge tracks the data and sends it to your phone using Bluetooth. Stay connected and share all the details of your ride with friends, family and social media. Post an update immediately after your ride or race. Create the posts via your smartphone, and the ride data's already there, thanks to the interface with Garmin Connect Mobile. Live tracking live tracking lets friends and family follow your races and training activities in real time. Invite followers using email or social media, and they can view your live data on Garmin Connect.
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Well, the Bluetooth both in the use of.1 chipset and the fairly basic phone app feels rushed, and the power hungry Bluetooth chip significantly affects battery life. The screen is okay but is in need of an overhaul, and the routing needs to work more consistently and be simpler to set. The Ordnance survey maps azitromax make a big difference, especially off-road; the base maps are okay but far from ideal. If you're in the market for a mapping gps and you've decided that it's an out-front unit you want, rather than relying on your phone, then the 810 succeeds the 800 as the best of the bunch. But with its limitations we can't help feeling it won't be top of the pile for long. Top of the pile for mapping-capable, bar-mounted gps units, but not without its limitations. Tell us what the product is for, and who it's aimed. What do the manufacturers say about it? How does that compare to your own feelings about it? This Is your Edge, the touchscreen Edge 810 is designed for the cyclist who wants it all navigation and advanced training capabilities in 1 device. Connected features through your smartphone include limoen live tracking, social media sharing and weather. The 810 is compatible with optional detailed street or topo maps, so it can guide you during touring, commuting or other activities requiring onboard maps and navigation.
All your rides are logged, in detail, and you can access the statistics for them. You can also use it to store and track your personal physiology: weight, body fat, body water, bone mass and more. With a bluetooth scale such as the tanita bc-1000 Body composition Monitor (that's what Garmin recommend) you can automatically update your stats. Connect also has a calendar which allows you to track your training and plan future sessions. You can select a pre-made plan too; currently there are plenty of running ones and a few triathlon plans but only one for cycling, so that library needs to expand. You can set yourself goals for the year too: number of miles ridden, hours ridden, ride frequency and calories burnt are the current options. Conclusion, all in all, with the unit and the web services on offer, the Edge 810 is a pretty compelling package, but it's far from perfect. What's really good is having a unit with usable mapping, with a good battery life, that's always on and accessible. Using your phone to log your riding is simplicity itself, but using it to navigate is a stop-start process that often involves digging in pockets and removing gloves. The 810 is much, much better for that. It's great for training, too: you can use it indoors or out, and you can set yourself a proper, calendared training schedule with complex intervals based on whatever metrics you're measuring. And what's not so good?
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I managed to drain the Edge 810 in just over 10 hours in the worst case scenario, a full day ride in sub-zero temperatures. The device is fully waterproof and we've had no problems with it in deluge conditions, although on mucky backroads it's quite easy to scratch the screen by wiping a dirty glove over it, so it's best to stick a screen protector. Training, as well as being able to route you around, and record your rides for posterity, the 810 is a fully featured training aid too. Ant means it's compatible with a wide range of sensors, including Garmin's own; A heart rate monitor is most people's first step, and a speed-and-cadence sensor allows you to use the garmin to track indoor miles on the turbo or rollers. On top of that the Edge is configured to work with a wide range of power sensors, including (obviously) Garmin's new Vector power-measuring pedals. The latest firmware update for the unit will give you power and balance readings from the vectors, and angular readings around the pedal stroke will be available soon. You can even stick the 810 on Garmin's wrist mount and go running with it; it's a bit bulky but should work fine. You can create training sessions to ride on the 810, either indoor or outdoor, badzout using distance, heart rate, time pretty much whatever you like. The easiest way to do it is via garmin Connect, although you can also use third party training software such as Trainingpeaks. Connect is one of Garmin's plus points: it's now very fully featured and easy to use.
That way i can ride, and follow the route, navigating as. I find the 1:50,000 mapping plenty good enough to pick the right road in practically every instance. With the unit on your bars, and the map on display, there's no real reason for you to go wrong. Screen battery life, the screen, as on the Edge 800, is acceptable rather than great. It suffers from a lack of contrast in bright conditions and reflections can make it difficult to see. When it's overcast, and at night, it's much better. The backlight can be adjusted in intensity (and duration after a screen touch) to help you in dim conditions, although that's another drain on the battery. Garmin claim that battery is good for up to 17 hours. I haven't managed to eke 17 hours out of it, although I have got about 14 which is pretty good, and a lot better than any phone we can think of, especially if you were running it with the screen constantly. That said, the Bluetooth connectivity means the battery life takes a fairly significant hit. The 810 uses a bluetooth.1 chipset rather than the newer, low-power Smart (4.0) standard which isn't universally supported on phones yet. That means more power drain when you're synced to your phone for live tracking, reducing the battery runtime by a couple of hours.
Originally the 810 wouldn't read tcx files, despite the fact that the 800 did, but a firmware upgrade fixed that. Navigation on the 810 (and 800) is one of the things that keeps the garmin forums ticking over at a steady rate. There are a lengthy list of settings both in the file creation and on the device that you can alter to change the way the unit will route you, and how it will respond when you leave a course, but I have to say that. It's the re-routing aspects of the programming that seem to suffer the most. On a recent trip to worcester I tried to navigate to Shrub Hill station (selected from the poi list) but decided to stay on the (quiet) A-road when the route went off into the lanes, as I was in a hurry to catch the train. Even after I'd entered Worcester the 810 was still trying to make me turn around to go back and pick up the quieter route, long after a car satnav would have snapped to the route being used. That's down to the configuration of the device on that ride, but I can't really think of an instance where i'd want the 810 to behave like that. I found the 810's handling of re-routing to be inconsistent, which was the main reason it annoyed. I tried fiddling with the routing settings to get it to work better, and mined the forums for advice, of which there is plenty, and had some success, but I was never 100 confident of being routed the right way on turn-by-turn. There are too many options for creating files to follow, and too many routing options on the gps itself, with the upshot being a lot of trial and error before you find something that'll work consistently for you. My current favoured method of routing with the 810 is to upload a route and then, in the route settings, check the 'always show on map' option.
Garmin edge 810 bundle in Cycling Computers ebayAnd all that's without using the 810's mapping capabilities. Our unit came preloaded with Garmin's base map, and also Ordnance survey maps down to soon 1:50,000 Landranger. That makes for very accurate and reliable mapping across the uk, both on and off road, and also allows you to follow routes on the device. There's a number of ways to create routes for the 810. The garmin Connect website allows you to create routes, or you can use a third-party mapping site such as m and export. Or, you can use a web service to get a similar file from google maps. Uploading the route from Garmin Connect is straightforward; getting the data in from other locations is a bit more circuitous but still fairly easy. As well as using a pre-loaded route the 810 lets you navigate to a point of interest; you can pick from a list stored on the device. Upload the right kind of file and the 810 will offer you turn-by-turn directions, and you can even get custom notifications as you. There's plenty of advice online as to what services are best for creating these routes. I've had the best results exporting tcx files from RideWithGPS.
And each of those three screens is completely configurable to show you just the data you want. You can set up as many as ten different bike profiles on the computer, one for each of your bikes, and different activity profiles for the different types of riding you. Each of these profiles can have different data pages, if you want. I'm not going to go through the full range of data fields available, because it's a long list - there are nearly 90 different data types you can display, some of which depend on other sensors such as power meters and cadence sensors. Page 19 of the user manual lists them all. That ease of setting up different profiles for different bikes and types of riding is a major advantage over the Edge 800, and the profile customisation also extends to ant devices, so you can pair your PowerTap hub on the road bike but not. If you have a stable of bikes, it's a lot better than its predecessor. You can set the 810 to record laps, either at a certain point, or a certain distance, or a certain time. There's also a virtual partner screen as well, which allows you to 'race' against another, virtual, rider. You can set the average speed of your opponent, and the garmin will show you how far ahead or behind you are. Virtual partner is also available when you're following a track you've previously ridden, so you can compete against yourself; it's good to have that information in real time, although that's something that's also available on Strava now, for a premium.
Review: Garmin, edge 810 trail bundle
The live tracking is something I do use though, on a regular basis. My wife likes to know where i am on longer rides (or, at least, to know that she can know) and the 810 makes that easy. Previously i'd used an open source geotracker on my phone, but the garmin offering is certainly a lot slicker. At its most basic the 810 works like a cycle computer. Turn it on, hit 'ride then press go, and off you black trot. You'll get a data screen of the kinds of things you're used to seeing on a computer, and you can leave it at that if you like. The gps picks up your position very quickly though not as quickly as the Edge 510 which also uses glonass satellites and like all gps units i've used it's best to wait until it's placed you before you set out, as they find it much. Gps accuracy is very good: better than my phone, and less likely to be confused by reflections from buildings or obscured by trees, in my experience. There's lots more to it than just the first screen though: the garmin 810 has a positively bewildering array of data functions and screens that would keep even the most die-hard statto busy for weeks. For a start, two more data screens are just a swipe away.
Pairing with a phone, obviously the 810 has a gps chip, and ant connectivity for speed/cadence sensors, power meters and such. The big news is that the 810 is Bluetooth enabled too. That means you can beste pair it with your phone, using the garmin Connect app. And why would you want to do that? Well, you can set your unit to instantly sync any ride as soon as you finish, meaning you don't have to do it in zachtboard chunks when you remember. Also, you can set up live tracking on Garmin Connect, to show your progress on a ride in real time. The connect App makes stored routes on the web service available too, so they're always available to your device. Weather alerts are also available via the Bluetooth interface. You might decide that you don't actually need any of that Bluetooth functionality, in which case you might be better off looking at the 800: the extra connectivity is really the headline difference between the two models. Personally i found that I didn't bother with the Bluetooth ride syncing after a while, as I was happy to wait to upload rides when the unit needed charging. Your mileage may vary there. Husband tracker, similarly, i didn't use the route syncing very much.
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Cycle computers gps bicycle Electronics Cycling Sporting goodsAll industrialCameras photoCell Phones accessoriesClothing, Shoes accessoriesCoins paper networkingConsumer ElectronicsCraftsDolls bearsDVDs moviesebay motorsEntertainment Memorabiliagift Cards couponsHealth beautyHome gardenJewelry watchesMusicMusical Instruments gearPet SuppliesPottery glassReal EstateSpecialty servicesSporting goodsSports Mem, cards fan ShopStampsTickets experiencesToys hobbiesTravelVideo risiken games consolesEverything Else. Garmin edge 800, garmin edge 810, garmin edge 1000. The garmin Edge 810 does enough to justify its place at the very top of the bike gps pile. If you want a handbagage navigation-enabled, fully waterproof, mapping gps computer that you can stick on your bars then it's pretty much the best of the bunch. That being said, the extra features of the 810 over the previous model, the 800, feel a bit like they've been rushed, and Garmin haven't really addressed some of the issues that the 800 had, either. As such, the older, cheaper 800 will still be a better bet for anyone who doesn't need the connectivity of the new model, and we can't help feeling that new models with significantly better screens and low-power Bluetooth can't be far away. From a distance you'd be hard pressed to tell the 800 and 810 apart: it uses the same case, and features the same 160x240 pixel lcd touchscreen. Anyone who's used to watching hd films on their oled mobile phone screen might be put off by the low resolution, but it's for a reason. Lcd uses much less power than oled, and is viewable without a backlight, meaning that the battery life is much improved. Garmin claim 17 hours maximum for the 810; more on that later. The resistive screen also means that you can swipe and press wearing gloves, which isn't possible with capacitive screens unless your gloves have a conductive fabric insert.