ShapeScale is a 3D personal body scanner, scale and fitness tracker that digitizes your body in photorealistic 3D. Its companion app then shows you where exactly you have been gaining muscle and losing fat by color-grading your 3D avatar.
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ShapeScale visualizes your body fitness with its simple 3D body scansWhen it comes to isolating weight loss or weight gain on different parts of your body, it's a lot more complex than just tracking a single number. ShapeScale, competing today on the TechCrunch CES Hardware Battlefield stage, is aiming to build a more visual way of tracking your fitness.
Will a 3D body scanner help you get fit?I freely admit that I perhaps have an excessive amount of fitness gadgets. There's the Withings smart scale that connects to the HappyScale app that connects to Apple Health that connects to MyFitnessPal that connects to Fitbit that connects to Strava that connects to my TomTom running watch.
The ShapeScale 3D scanner can color-code your body changesThere are already a number of 3D body scanners on the market for a variety of uses, including health and fitness tracking. The ShapeScale stands out not only because it's smaller and cheaper but also because of how it operates.
The ShapeScale 3D body scanner shows exactly where you're gaining and losing weightYou may not want to buy the ShapeScale 3D body scanner unless you're comfortable in your own skin. Using infrared depth sensors and a high-res camera, ShapeScale can create an amazingly accurate 3D image of your physique, from your bulging biceps to corpulent love handles.
How 3D full-body scans will change everything from fitness to fashionShapeScale is the first health-tech device that allows people to create their 3D avatar at home in a matter of minutes. ShapeScale's CEO spoke to MarketWatch about how 3D avatars can transform retail, fitness and health care. Posted June 13, 2017
The new 3D scanning ShapeScale can measure exactly how you're gaining and losing body massEarlier this month, a 'Body Volume Indicator' app was launched to slay the Body Mass Index for good. But while the BVI was hailed as a vast improvement over the often inaccurate BMI, the app had one problem: It wasn't accessible to everyday men and women (at least not yet).