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Garmin Swim Activity Tracker per Nuoto, Colore Nero/Celeste
|Prezzo consigliato:||EUR 149,00|
|Prezzo:||EUR 125,00 Spedizione gratuita.|
|Risparmi:||EUR 24,00 (16%)|
|Tutti i prezzi includono l'IVA.|
- Clicca qui per verificare la compatibilità di questo prodotto con il tuo modello
- Registra distanza, ritmo, numero e tipo di bracciate
- Funzioni avanzate per serie cronometrate
- Funzioni di registrazione degli esercizi
- Garmin Connect per l'analisi degli allenamenti
- Impermeabile fino a 50 metri
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Basta contare le vasche a memoria! Lascia che sia il tuo Swim a registrare tutto il tuo allenamento. È lo sport watch non GPS progettato esclusivamente per il nuoto in piscina che tiene traccia della distanza, del passo 100 m/h, del numero di bracciate e altro ancora.
Allaccia il cinturino e comincia a nuotare
Garmin Swim è facile da impostare. È sufficiente inserire le dimensioni della piscina per iniziare l'allenamento. La batteria è intercambiabile e dura circa per un anno di allenamenti.
Con Garmin Swim al polso, puoi concentrarti sulla tecnica anziché contare il numero delle vasche. È in grado di rilevare automaticamente lo stile e tiene traccia delle vasche, delle bracciate, della distanza, del ritmo, del tempo degli esercizi e dei tempi di pausa. È sufficiente premere pochi pulsanti per registrare l'allenamento ed avviare ripetute cronometrate senza monitorare costantemente l'orologio della piscina. Calcola il parametro SWOLF per valutare l'efficienza delle bracciate. Pertanto è adatto al nuoto nelle vasche a partire dai 20 m. L'interfaccia intuitiva utilizza 6 pulsanti esterni, in modo da rendere disponibile ciascuna funzione in modo rapido e semplice.
Non perdere di vista i tuoi obiettivi
Sottile, leggero e stylish può essere indossato ogni giorno. Garmin Swim funge da promemoria personale dei tuoi obiettivi visualizzando la distanza accumulata settimanalmente in base all'ora del giorno. Le funzioni orologio includono il fuso orario e la sveglia.
Analisi e condivisione degli allenamenti
Dopo l'allenamento, carica i dati della tua nuotata su Garmin Connect, il nostro sito Web per l'analisi online gratuita. Qui è possibile visualizzare misurazioni dettagliate e tenere traccia dei progressi nel tempo. Puoi anche condividere i dati di allenamento con gli istruttori, i compagni di allenamento oppure con amici e familiari. Grazie alla tecnologia wireless ANT+ e allo stick USB di cui è dotato Garmin Swim, i dati degli allenamenti vengono trasferiti automaticamente al computer quando si trova nell'area di copertura. Garmin Connect è compatibile con Mac e Windows.
Le recensioni clienti più utili su Amazon.com (beta)
Here are a couple of things about the product that I didn't understand before I started using it.
1. The GS tracks your distance by noting turns/flips and a strong glide after the turn (I think). If you start your stroke too early after a turn, it will sometimes [very rarely] miss the fact that you completed a length, and your total length swum for that interval will be off. Thus, it is a good idea to keep track of the length of each set as you go--in effect, trusting the watch but not turning your brain off completely.
2. If you do your strokes correctly, the GS is quite good at recognizing whether you are doing fly, back, breast, or free. If you are sloppy, the GS can get confused. Unlike some other reviewers, I have not had any significant problems with the GS accurately tracking my progress as long as I swim carefully around turns. Once, on a swim of 5525 yards, it missed 50 yards (2 lengths of the pool)--which I figured was better than I would've done if counting in my head. :-)
3. You can set the GS for drills, but I don't think there's a way to set it for kicking. While understandable considering the way the GS tracks your distance, this is also frustrating, since normally when I kick I don't do flip turns--so the GS doesn't log this mileage. I have to manually add the distance of any kicking sets (exactly as I do for drill sets) to get an accurate total distance for the swim. Which brings me to my next point--
4. I wish there were a way to override the total distance logged by the device, via the GS website.. I really *love* the fact that the GS tells you how far you've swum in each week (right on the watch face--very motivating!), but it would be so, so, SO much better if that number were accurate--at this point (the only way I can figure out to do this is to create a "fake" workout by putting the watch into Drill mode and plugging in whatever distance I missed before saving my real workout. (This is easy--I just had to figure it out.).
I would strongly recommend the GS for any swimmers who want info about their workouts and the motivation of "workout reports" for each swim. The GS is easy to use, times your swimming and rest intervals, and does lots more. Now, if ONLY Garmin would offer this watch in some colors more exciting than BLACK.
I am not a good swimmer by any means. I swim for fitness using a swimmer's snorkel most of the time, and have honed my skills using YouTube as a coach. (That is to say that my form is nowhere near perfect and my speeds are nowhere near competitive). I do not do "proper" turns at the wall. I'm working on learning how to open-turn, but most of the time, I stop and the end, turn around, and then push off. I think I am probably a good example of a non-perfect swimmer using this device. While some reviews stated that you really need good form and proper mechanics for the Garmin Swim to work properly, I haven't found that to be completely true. After swimming with the device 5 hours a week for 9 weeks, here is what I do to make sure it tracks my strokes properly:
1. Don't change anything mid-length during a lap. Don't change strokes. Don't pause mid-length to look at the watch. Don't scratch your nose mid-length. Don't adjust your goggles in the middle of the pool. Deviation from the stroke seems to trigger a new length in the device, so it will mis-count if you do anything other than swim while moving the length of the pool.
Remember, this device doesn't have GPS or even a distance tracker. It just senses movement and acceleration, and based on the distance that you program into the watch for the length of your pool, it calculates a new lap or length every time it senses a change in direction. It doesn't actually measure anything but time.
2. Make a solid push-off from the wall. It doesn't seem to matter if you do a "proper" turn, or even if you stop at the end of the pool to adjust your goggles. As long as you make a clear push off from the wall, the accelerometer will assume that you've changed direction and started a new length. I don't always pause the watch when I stop to catch a few breaths at the end of the pool, and most of the time I just stop, stand up, turn around, breathe a bit, then push off again. As long as I push off strong when I resume movement, it works.
One quirk the watch does seem to have is not always displaying the current interval correctly. Every time you pause the watch, you start a new interval. The watch then displays your current interval distance while keeping a running total of the entire swim session. Occasionally (on average, once during each 1750 yd swim), it doesn't seem to notice that I've completed another length of the pool. I know this because I'm in a 25 yard long pool, so returning to the home side of the pool will always be on a 50 or 100 yard increment. If I get to the home end and it says 25 or 75 yards, I know it hasn't yet registered the completion of that last length. The next time I hit pause, the watch will say, "Oh! Now she's done with that length!" (yes, I just anthropomorphized the Garmin Swim) and the total distance will update to the correct amount. Like I said - it's not actually measuring how far you swim. It's just detecting changes in direction, and counting each change as one length (then multiplying the number of lengths by the programmed length of your pool). If it seems to have missed the end of a length, it will update itself the next time you pause the device. You also don't have to pause it immediately when you notice it to be off. Just finish your interval and pause when you normally would. (I usually pause after 200yd intervals and drink some bottled water, then switch strokes).
The only time this seems to be a problem is if you prefer to swim straight-through without pausing the device. Then, the current distance will appear off, and missed end lengths could become cumulative if it happens more than once. You would be able to figure out where this happened afterwards in the data (by finding the double-long times in your lengths), but of course, this is not ideal (and one of the reasons I'm going with a 4 star rating instead of 5). I have gotten into the habit of using intervals to avoid this problem.
As for the data, the stroke detection is almost always accurate for me. I swim breaststroke and freestyle (front crawl). One thing I noticed is that if I wear the watch very tight on my wrist, it is more prone to detect my stroke incorrectly. Now, I wear it so that there is a little bit of movement on my wrist (just one notch looser), and it detects strokes just about flawlessly.
The current interval number is large and easy to read in the pool. Sometimes I prefer to see the total yardage for the swim, so I made a custom display that puts the total distance in the large number. (Otherwise, the cumulative total for the swim is shown in smaller numbers along the bottom of the display, and isn't as easy to see at a quick glance). You can get to your custom displays mid-swim very easily by cycling through them with the blue swim button.
I have the data set to automatically download from the device when in range of my computer, and automatically upload to the Garmin Connect web site. It has worked flawlessly (as long as I have the Ant USB stick plugged in).
Overall, I really do like this device. If Garmin can improve end-of-length detection, I would definitely call it a 5-star device. It beats the finger-ring lap counter I was using (though that is an inexpensive device that is great for what it does). I just prefer having more data instantly available to me. I'm also not good at remembering to push the lap count button on that lap counter device, so the automation of the Garmin is a great perk.
One new metric included with the watch is your SWOLF score. SWOLF is your swim golf score and is calculated by adding the time to swim a length and the number of strokes for that length. Lowering your SWOLF is done by increasing efficiency - either by swimming faster with the same number of strokes or by swimming the same speed with less strokes. As a triathlete, it's important to conserve energy during the swim, not thrash around, and get to the bike with plenty of energy. SWOLF has allowed me to see instant feedback on my efficiency during my workouts.
I added a custom view that shows average SWOLF for my total swim and average SWOLF of my last rep. I can see if I'm progressively becoming more or less efficient throughout a practice.
Track every length, number of strokes, time, SWOLF
Track your swim time vs. rest time
Upload data easily to Garmin Connect and view progress over time
Very reliable and fun to use - keeps tabs of overall yards or meters swam per week
Cheap compared to most Garmin watches
Slim and comfortable
Not an all-in-one watch for triathletes - it's a secondary watch to your running/biking GPS watch
Not much customization in the screens, need to jump between them to get info between sets
Watch is comfortable once on, but pulls on arm hair as you adjust the strap
No heart rate tracking