Sometimes simple bits of information give you just what you need to know. This is a good example of that.
Actually the two aren’t that different in size. Of course there’s a wealth of difference in functionality, but the main difference is that the LiveView has been impossible to get to pair so far. I thought I might use it with a Nexus 7, but no luck so far.
I have never let it drop this low before. It was interesting to see how it deals with the battery dropping down that low.
Whilst obviously I’d like some more complex apps for my Pebble, this is a good start, and its a useful app.
What I’d like to see for Pebble is something more like a controller or some kind of second screen for a music app, I think that there might be something in that.
I downloaded this app to my Pebble Time a few days ago to see if it would be useful. I haven’t opened it since then until this morning. Looking at it now I can see that it probably is going to be one of those apps that stays around on my watch and is probably going to be very handy in the long run.
It’s not one that I’m going to consult every day of course, but once there’s a history built up of how the battery responds it could give some interesting insights.
It might not be the most musical app in the world, but it is really very useful, and beautifully simple too. It uses the vibration in the watch to pulse as a metronome. It’s very simple to use and quite effective. I don’t know how good its timing is, but that’s not a massive deal right now.
It’s been such a long time that I’m beginning to question whether I heard it correctly or rather read it correctly. But I’m sure I did. I’m sure that Pebble said that that was something that they were working on ages ago, but so far, it hasn’t arrived unless I’ve missed it. What would I use it for? I don’t know to be honest, maybe nothing at all in the end, but I’d like to have the chance to play around with it.