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"Mio wants you to stop worrying so much about hitting 10,000 steps. The metric that was made famous by Fitbit may soon be a thing of the past following the release of the Mio SLICE on Tuesday." Read More →
Dan Graziano, CNET
"[PAI] is designed to really show how hard you have worked your body, whether you've been sedentary or really pushed yourself, not simply just present you with the number of steps you've taken." Read More →
CES 2017, Wareable
"Mio has once again leapfrogged the competition, this time with the release of the SLICE, an unprecedented activity tracker that analyzes a user's heart rate and, crucially, their individual response to exercise to tell them exactly how much exercise they should be doing to achieve and maintain optimal health." Read More →
Dean Stattmann, Men's Health
"The Mio SLICE is a wrist-worn activity tracker with optical heart rate sensors that gives wearables a score—called PAI, or Personal Activity Intelligence—instead of simply telling them how many steps they've taken or estimating how many calories they've burned." Read More →
CES 2017 News, The Verge
"The idea is to aim for a PAI score of 100. It's simple to understand, removes the frustrating obsession with steps that doesn't always work for everyone, and replaces it with an actual everyday target to effectively boost health and fitness." Read More →
Andy Boxall, Digital Trends
"Using a fitness tracker for the first time can be overwhelming...But it may not have to be so complicated. One company aims to translate all of those stats into one score, with a simple goal like you'd have in grade school: 100." Read More →
Althea Chang, Tom's Guide
"The new Mio SLICE has what the others do not: a simplified way of looking at your fitness stats. It still counts calories, distance, steps, and the like, but a new metric score narrows it all down so you can better tailor your workouts."
Timothy Torres, PCMag
"PAI is the best example yet of how wearables can turn data about our bodies into tailored, actionable advice—and hopefully longer lives."
Geoffery Fowler, The Wall Street Journal
The Most Innovative Companies of 2016
Best of CES - "Best Health Wearable"
"PAI gives users a quick gauge for what their activity levels are doing for their heart health—and what they can do to improve it."
Mike Feibus, Fortune
"The beauty of the PAI measurement is that it is cumulative, incorporating the last few days' exercise, whether low or high intensity. As long as you remain above 100 PAI, you have achieved your health goal for the week."
Charles Wallace, Financial Times
"Now, in an increasingly competitive wearable market, Mio is trying to stand out for something else: creating a totally new metric for physical activity that ignores the "10,000 steps" rule that has become standard in consumer wearables."
Lauren Goode, The Verge