Despite thousands and thousands of miles of running – from snow to sand to dirt to mud – I’ve never had one fall off. For virtually every BQ marathon course out there, the mile splits are probably going to be pretty darn accurate. Товар может быть в ближайшем к Вам магазине.
Once you’re done running, you’ll see two graphs on Garmin Connect (or other similar application). First, is the speed and distance like you would normally see outdoors: Note how incredibly smooth the paces are – that’s because I’m on a treadmill running a set pace as part of intervals. The actual root of the question usually stems from: “I’m looking to qualify for Boston and need to be able to pace an exact pace per mile, and I can’t afford to have it be off, or I won’t qualify”. Well, the real answer here is: Don’t depend on either. Thanks for reading all – and feel free to post any other foot pod related questions in the comments below! For general use – just use GPS, it’s generally easier and that way you’ll still get a pretty satellite map when you’re done. Accuracy: I get a lot of questions around accuracy of foot pods in general.
These guides are all listed on this page here. P.S. – If you’re looking at the ANT+ Speed/Cadence sensor for cycling – here’s the same style ‘All you ever wanted to know’ post for that sensor. The device has two pieces, the main accelerometer piece, and the plastic clip. Well, technically, if you’re running indoors you should put the Garmin into indoor mode by turning off the satellite. The FR60 using the foot pod, and the FR310XT using GPS. The end results? Simply replace the battery and you’ll be good to go! Q: Do I have to set the Garmin to ‘indoors’ mode to get accurate distance indoors?A: Actually, no.