Download and practice these free H12-211 free pdf. is a trustworthy and true stage who furnishes H12-211 VCE with 100 percent pass ensure. You really want to rehearse H12-211 inquiries for at least 24 hours to score appropriately in the H12-211 test. Your real excursion to finish in Huawei Network Technology and Device (HCNA-HNTD) test, certainly begins with H12-211 real questions.

Exam Code: H12-211 Practice test 2022 by team
H12-211 Huawei Network Technology and Device (HCNA-HNTD)

Exam : H12-211 HCNA (HCDA)-HNTD
Exam Content
The HCNA-HNTD test covers basic IP network connectivity, TCP/IP technologies, Ethernet technologies such as STP and RSTP, VLAN and Link Aggregation and their implementation within Huawei switches. Routing principles and technologies including RIP and OSPF for IPv4 and IPv6 networks, WAN technologies, IP based security, network management as well as IPv4 and IPv6 based application services.
Knowledge Points

IP Network Principles
- Ethernet and IP based data forwarding processes.
- TCP/IP network protocols and data encapsulation
- VRP commands for basic navigation and configuration
- IPv4 addressing principles, address design and subnetting
- TCP/IP supporting applications such as Ping, Tracert, FTP, and Telnet.

LAN Technologies
- LAN switching operations.
- Link Aggregation application and configuration.
- VLAN and GVRP and behavior, application and configuration.
- STP and RSTP switching behavior, application and configuration.

WAN Technologies
- Principles and application of serial technologies in wide area networks.
- HDLC and PPP encapsulation principles and configuration.
- Frame Relay and PPPoE implementation at the customer edge.

Routing Technologies
- Static and dynamic routing principles,
- RIP and OSPF dynamic routing protocol function and implementation in VRP

Network Security
- Traffic Filtering technologies and their application in the enterprise network
- User management through authentication and authorization schemes.
- IPsec VPN technologies for protecting user data.
- How network security is ensured by using network security technologies and firewalls.

Network Management
- Network Management protocols and technologies.

IPv6 Networks
- IPv6 principles and technologies
- IPv6 routing technologies
- Application services for IPv6 networks

The content mentioned in this article provides a general test guide; the test may contain additional related content that is not included here.
Huawei Certified Training — HCNA: Huawei Networking Technology and Device (HNTD)
Huawei Certified Training — HCNA: Lab Guide for the Huawei Networking Technology and Device (HNTD) course
VRP Configuration Guide
Huawei Product Manuals
Recommended Training
HCNA-HNTD Training

Huawei Network Technology and Device (HCNA-HNTD)
HUAWEI health
Killexams : HUAWEI health - BingNews Search results Killexams : HUAWEI health - BingNews Killexams : Review: Huawei's Watch D a less-than-stylish step forward for at-home health monitoring No result found, try new keyword!Huawei's new Watch D is an exciting leap forward for those of us who like to monitor our health with wearables. Sun, 31 Jul 2022 15:04:56 -0500 en-nz text/html Killexams : Huawei Watch Fit 2 review: function meets fitness Killexams : Huawei Watch Fit 2 review: function meets fitness | Stuff


Thu, 28 Jul 2022 00:15:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Huawei Watch Fit 2 review: A great fitness tracker-smartwatch hybrid, perfect for reaching your health goals No result found, try new keyword!We reviewed the Huawei Watch Fit 2 - here's everything you need to know about the fitness tracker The Huawei Watch Fit 2 is an excellent fitness tracker designed for every activity from running to ... Fri, 29 Jul 2022 20:00:13 -0500 en-gb text/html Killexams : Huawei Watch GT 3 smartwatch: health kick (review)

With an elegant design, long battery life and plenty of health-focused features, the Huawei Watch GT 3 is for those who’ve decided it’s time to get in shape.

There’s no shortage of competition for pride of place on your wrist and it’s tough to stand out in the crowded smartwatch market. Especially when you’re a challenger that’s up against some of the biggest names in tech like Apple and Samsung.

If you’re prepared to look beyond the usual suspects, Huawei’s Watch GT 3 delivers an impressive number of premium features – especially health and fitness features – along with a surprising amount of polish at a budget price. All in a device that actually looks like a premium timepiece and won’t look out of place on your wrist.

Review: Huawei Watch GT 3 smartwatch

Australian website here
Price from $399/$499 RRP
Warranty 24 months
Other You can read other GadgetGuy Huawei news and reviews here 

First impressions

If you’re looking for a watch that looks like a watch, you won’t be disappointed with the Huawei Watch GT 3. The 46 mm face is admittedly a little large for some delicate wrists, but not overly so for a premium sports watch.

The round face with slightly curved glass has an elegant look, complemented by the stainless steel body – at least on the front, it’s actually plastic on the back. There’s a choice of several body colours and a wide range of straps – including silicone, metal and leather – making it easy to find something which matches your style.

Finishing off the design is a rotating crown at the top right, accompanied by a more subtle button below. 

You’ll also find an Apple Watch-esque round magnetic wireless charger in the box, designed to live on your bedside table. It’s Qi-compatible, so you should be able to charge the watch with other wireless chargers if you prefer.

While the watch’s design makes a great first impression of the box, unfortunately it’s spoiled by a cumbersome set-up process. On an iPhone, getting the watch to pair with the Huawei Health app is an exercise in frustration.

In Android land, depending on your handset, you may or may not not find Huawei Health in the Google Play App store, due to Huawei’s ongoing troubles with US regulators. Instead, you might be forced to side-load the Huawei App Gallery and find the Health app there.

Even if you find Huawei Health in the Google Play store, as like I did, you might find that the watch still refuses to pair with the phone until you side-load the app from the Huawei App Gallery.

Once you overcome these hurdles, you’re presented with a bright, crisp display which is easy to read in a range of lighting conditions. You can choose from a wide range of watch faces – some free, some paid – and the screen offers good viewing angles so it’s easy to glance at the time. 

There’s the option of an always-on screen but, even with this disabled, the watch wakes quickly when you lift your wrist.

Huawei Watch GT 3 specs

Case size 42 mm or 46 mm
Case material Stainless steel front, plastic rear
Weight 35 g or 42.6 g (without strap)
Screen 1.32 or 1.43 inch AMOLED colour touchscreen
Resolution 466 x 466 pixels
Water resistant 5 ATM,  50 metres
Sensors Accelerometer, gyroscope, geomagnetic, optical heart rate, air pressure, temperature
Connectivity Bluetooth, GPS
Multimedia Microphone, speaker
Operating system HarmonyOS 2
Smartphone requirements Android 6.0 or later, iOS 9.0 or later
Colours Black/Steel

Huawei Watch GT 3 smartwatch features

Huawei’s HarmonyOS interface and watch faces borrow heavily from Apple’s design cues. Very heavily. That’s not necessarily a bad thing and the watch has plenty to offer if you’re looking for a watch which acts as a smart extension to your phone, whether it be Apple or Android. That said, don’t expect the Huawei apps and ecosystem to be as slick and seamless as that of Apple.

The watch’s large, easy to red screen is well-suited to displaying smartphone notifications such as incoming text messages and alerts. Thanks to an inbuilt microphone and speaker, the watch also supports Dick Tracy-style calling where you can simply talk straight into the watch.

Alternatively, built-in Bluetooth allows you to make hands-free calls using wireless earbuds. You can also save your own music files to the watch, or use the watch as a remote to control music playback on your phone.

Keep in mind, unlike some smartwatches there’s no built-in eSIM or Wi-Fi, so the watch can’t independently make calls and access the internet. This means you’ll need to keep your phone nearby, rather than leave it at home while you go for a run or hit the gym.

The upside of this is that the watch offers impressive battery life – around 7 days on the 42 mm model and 14 days on the 46 mm model. That said, the default for the display is always off, with the screen only popping into view when you raise your wrist, so enabling always-on will take its toll.

One surprising omission is the lack of NFC, which means you can’t use the watch for contactless payments – something which has become fairly standard in high-end wearables. It’s another reason why you can’t walk out of the house with just the watch and leave your phone at home.

Huawei Watch GT 3 health and fitness features

When it comes to health and fitness tracking, the Huawei Watch GT 3 has you covered with heart rate, blood oxygen, skin temperature, stress and sleep tracking. One of the few omissions is the lack of an ECG sensor to detect signs of atrial fibrillation.

The watch supports more than 100 indoor and outdoor activities, with auto-recognition for those times when you forget to tell your watch that you’ve set off on an activity. This includes walking, running, riding a bike and even working out at the gym.

The GT 3 adopts the Apple-esque concept of on-screen fitness rings. This makes it easy to see how you’re tracking during the day in terms of steps, hours active and moderate-to-high intensity activity. The watch will also tell you when it’s time to get up and move around.

The watch’s on-board microphone and speaker are particularly handy when you’re on the move. Apart from hands-free calls, people who are serious about training will also appreciate that the watch can prompt and coach you as you exercise – handy for things like intense interval training, or just keeping track of your progress.

The ‘AI trainer’ tool lets you set a goal and a deadline, and then creates a training plan which adjusts on the fly according to your performance.

Once you’re on the go, the tracking capabilities include GPS (speed, distance, elevation), heart rate and calories burned. It’s all tracked in the Huawei Health app, but the options are hit-and-miss when it comes to importing or syncing your existing health and fitness data with existing services like Apple Health, Google Fit or FitBit.

In line with many watches aimed at runners, after each session you’re given an estimate of how long it will take you to recover and be ready for your next session. 

GadgetGuy’s take

The watch offers a range of premium features, from sensors to smart tracking, for a mid-range price tag. All with the benefit of a long battery life – especially the 46 mm model – so it doesn’t need to charge on your bedside table every night. 

Would I buy it?

Maybe, if I was sure I was happy to embrace the Huawei ecosystem.

Huawei Watch GT 3 smartwatch
There's a lot to like about the Huawei Watch GT 3 if you're prepared to venture beyond the ecosystems of the tech giants like Apple, Samsung and Google. Especially when all of Huawei's advanced features are available free of charge, whereas some platforms lock some high-end features behind subscriber-only paywall.
Premium features at mid-range price tag
Huawei apps and ecosystem can be clunky
Thu, 21 Jul 2022 12:09:00 -0500 en-AU text/html
Killexams : Huawei Watch Fit 2 review


Huawei Watch Fit 2 made its global debut in May at a glamorous event in Milano, where we also saw the Watch GT 3 Pro and the foldable smartphone Mate Xs 2. We already reviewed the flagship wearable, and now we also got to spend some time with the Fit.

Huawei Watch Fit 2 review

It has a 1.74” AMOLED display, heart rate, SpO2 and stress tracking as well as support for 97 different sports modes. Huawei offers it in three styles, with our being an Elegant solution in Silver Frost color with a magnetic metal band. The 20mm band itself is standard and easily replaceable, but we loved the overall look, so we found no reason to look for alternatives.

Design and build

The Huawei Watch Fit 2 has a rectangular body and an impressively thin bezel on all four sides. It is quite compact, fitting half way between smartwatches and smart bands. The maker equipped it with a single flat button on the side and a touchscreen, which is the only way to navigate - you cannot scroll with any rotating button.

Huawei Watch Fit 2 review

The watch is extremely light - around 30 grams without the metallic band. But even that included it is still barely felt on your wrist. However, people who are not into removing their arm hair might have slight issues with the strap that borrows the design from medieval chainmail with tiny circular elements weaved into each other.

Huawei Watch Fit 2 Huawei Watch Fit 2 Huawei Watch Fit 2
Huawei Watch Fit 2

The back side has the health sensors and the big disappointment - two pogo pins for the proprietary charger. That’s right, the Watch Fit 2 does not support wireless charging, so you have to carry yet another cable. Huawei decided to go for a magnetic option which can be a hassle due at time as the magnet attaches to the metal frame and strap instead of the genuine pogo pins.


The user interface is Harmony OS 2.0, essentially what Huawei has been using in its wearables for the past couple of years. The OS is adapted for the rectangular screen, meaning the menu is only in a list - there is no option to have all the apps and features on a single screen, floating next to each other like the GT 3 devices.

Huawei Watch Fit 2 review

Downloading Huawei Health is essential for the proper functioning of the Watch Fit 2. Thankfully, we had no issues connecting the wearable to any of the phones we tried and the app can be downloaded even from a browser. We should mention that while Huawei Health is available on Google Play, the company recommends getting it from its AppGallery repository as it has a more up to date version. In fact the version currently available in the Play store doesn't yet support the Watch Fit 2.

Huawei Watch Fit 2 review

The Huawei Watch Fit 2 supports 97 sports modes, one more than the Huawei Band 7. We specifically asked company executives about the difference between the band and the watch because both segments have fluctuating boundaries. The Fit 2 comes with GPS, unlike the band, meaning it can track a run or a swim or a bike ride on its own and does not need smartphone assistance for that.

Notifications delivery is reliable, although Huawei has issues displaying emojis, and they come out as an asterisk, especially if someone reacted on an Instagram story. Still, they are easy to manage and navigate. Also, the Watch Fit 2 comes with weather updates (which are pulled from the phone), sunrise and sunset times and moon phases.

Battery life

The Huawei Watch Fit 2 has a 292 mAh battery. It can go up to 10 days on a single charge with AOD off and some health monitoring features turned off.

Huawei Watch Fit 2 review

In real-life scenarios, the Watch Fit 2 lasted us for eight days, especially if everyday activities are involved. Turning the AOD halves that. On the upside every pre-loaded watch face comes with its AOD design, so at least you are getting some extra style to make up for the lost endurance.

Huawei Watch Fit 2 review

The already mentioned proprietary charger comes in the retail box, and at the other end has a USB. A 50% charge takes 30 minutes, while 0-100% takes about 80 minutes.


Huawei offers the Watch Fit 2 as a stylish solution for urbanites who want a fashion accessory that can also display notifications and some health tracking. We loved the available strap selection and the quick connectivity and communication with the smartphone.

We also enjoyed the audible fitness animations for those who prefer exercising while staring at their wearable. The GPS is reliable enough for any casual jogger and their weekly 5k run.

Huawei Watch Fit 2 review

Prices of the Watch Fit 2 are €150/€180/€230, depending on whether the user picks a fluoroelastomer band, a classic leather band, or the stylish choice we tested. As always, Huawei offers plenty of freebies and other discounts so that the price can get you not just a pretty wearable but a scale or a portable speaker in most markets. It seems like a solid deal to us!

Sat, 16 Jul 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Huawei Band 7 review


The Huawei Band 7 is for those that want a smartwatch that’s compact enough to wear every day can go a long time on a charge and covers all of the basic functionality. And the fact that it doesn’t break the bank makes it all the more interesting.

Coming in Black, Green, Pink, and Red, and priced at €59/£50, this is one of the more affordable options on the market.

Huawei Band 7 review

What makes the Huawei Band 7 impressive, is the long list of features it managed to fit in that price tag. It’s watertight up to 50 meters, just 16g (28g with the strap), supports 96 workout modes, tracks heart rate, blood oxygen, and sleep, displays notifications, and has up to 14 days of battery life. But most of all, this is a very comfortable wearable that you’ll forget is on your wrist for hours on end.

The Huawei Band 7 comes in a simple box with a proprietary magnetic charger.

Huawei Band 7 review


The Huawei Band 7 is very light, but also very sturdy. The low weight is achieved by not using any metal on the casing, which Huawei claims is made out of polymer materials. You’d be forgiven for thinking the case itself is metal, though, as it makes a very plausible impression.

Huawei Band 7 review

Upfront, there’s a 1.47-inch 194x368px AMOLED display. The rectangular shape makes the display seem bigger than it is, while the viewing experience is great - vivid colors and great contrast. The display is also plenty bright for even the strongest of sunny days. There is no automatic max brightness option, though.

Huawei Band 7 review

There’s a setting to dim the display at night, which is a great feature for those who plan on wearing the Band 7 to bed and use its sleep tracking functionality.

There’s also the all-important Always-on display, and you get a choice of five watch faces - four digital and one analog.

Huawei Band 7 review

The glass on top of the display is slightly curved from top to bottom, and the screen ends on a bevel where it meets the frame, making for a comfortable, edge-free touching experience.

Huawei Band 7 review

The casing is dark grey on our Black model. There’s a single button on the right side of the Huawei Band 7 that brings up the workout modes. A second tap brings you back home.

Huawei Band 7 review

Looking on the underside of the Huawei Band 7 reveals the optical heart rate sensor and the two pins for the proprietary magnetic charger.

Huawei Band 7 review

This is also where you access the pins to remove the strap. It’s a proprietary shape, so you can’t use a standard watch strap. You need to push the pin down to remove the strap, which is a bit hard to do because the strap bows down into the pin. It’s not something we expect many people will do often, so it’s not an issue.

Huawei Band 7 review

Third-party straps are readily available through online retailers, which is great.

Software, fitness and sleep tracking, battery life

The Huawei Band 7 runs a real-time OS that brings features on the homescreen and doesn't have any installable apps. It’s not properly smart in the sense that you can't easily expand its functionality.

Huawei Band 7 review

Instead, a watch screen acts as your app. By default, you get a screen for the heart rate, the SpO2 reading, Weather, Music control, and the activity widget. You can choose which screens show up and reorder them, but weirdly it’s not done through the screen itself (unlike many smartwatches where a long press on a screen would allow you to remove or move it). You need to go into the settings menu, which is unintuitive and tedious.

Huawei Band 7 review

Another irk is that you can’t change the function of the side button, nor add a long-press action.

The Huawei Health app is available through the Play Store, but once you’ve set it up, Huawei will prompt you to obtain the latest version from its website. There’s an iOS app as well.

There 10 preinstalled watch faces and more than 4 thousand through the Health app. Most are of good quality.

Huawei Band 7 review

But lack of features also translates into simplicity. Once you’ve set up the Huawei Band 7 or get used to its default state, it will do a fine job of showing you what you want to see.

Let’s talk notifications. You can get the Band 7 to show notifications from every app, but you’ll only be able to return an answer in some apps. For instance, you can’t answer in Viber, but you can in Messenger, and then only with preset phrases like OK, NO, YES, etc. or with an emoji.

Huawei Band 7 review

Fitness tracking is very robust. You have 96 workout modes at your disposal, which covers all that this reviewer does. You get detailed analytics during the workout. There’s a nifty graph that tells you how engaged you are, based on your heart rate.

Huawei Band 7 review

I did a side-by-side comparison with my trusty smartwatch, which I carry every day, and found the Huawei Band 7 to be slightly more consistent. While my other wearable would occasionally jump up or down in reading by bpm, the Huawei Band 7 was steadier.

Huawei Band 7 review

I’m confident that the Band 7 was accurate in tracking my progress.

I tracked my sleep with the Huawei Band 7 and once again compared it to my tried and tested smartwatch. Here the Band 7 wasn’t as accurate.

It thinks you’ve gone asleep the minute you lie-down, whereas my other watch would correctly track how much time has passed before I actually drift asleep. That resulted in my usual device saying I slept for just over 6 hours, while the Band 7 said I slept just over 7. On that particular night, I slept for 6 hours.

Huawei Band 7 review

The other issue is the seemingly overly-exaggerated deep sleep data. One night, the Huawei Band 7 says I’ve had nearly two hours, while my other watch tracked 40 minutes. I consistently got a reading of over 2 hours per night with the Huawei Band 7.

Overall, the Huawei Band 7 gave me superb sleep scores even on nights when I know I didn’t get a good night's sleep. If you’re serious about bettering your sleep, the Huawei Band 7 won’t supply you the needed insight and you’ll think you’re sleeping great.

Finishing on a very high note, let’s talk battery life. Huawei claims up to 14 days of typical use. We got 8 days of heavy use - around 5 days with notifications on with an always-on display enabled and 4 workouts. The other 3 days the Band 7 was set to raise to wake the screen, notifications off. We have little doubt that the Huawei Band 7 would last almost, if not a full 14 days if you just use it as a watch.


The Huawei Band 7 is one of the best options for a capable smart wearable at an affordable price. It’s well-built, has a solid featureset, and robust health and fitness tracking abilities.

Huawei Band 7 review

The battery life is great, in keeping with this type of device. There’s a color for everyone, and the price is very competitive. The only strong rival to the Huawei Band 7 is the Xiaomi Smart Band 7, which shares the price point and is just as capable. So you’d need to decide which of these wearables is more to your liking.

Overall, you can’t go wrong with the Huawei Band 7 and we’d definitely recommend it to a friend!

Sun, 10 Jul 2022 12:00:00 -0500 en-US text/html
Killexams : Huawei Band 6 review: a stylish fitness band with a big display0 0

A couple of weeks ago, I got the chance to review the Honor Band 6, the first smart band from Honor since it officially split from Huawei a few months ago. Soon after that, Huawei reached out to me about the Huawei Band 6, and to my surprise, the smart bands are still almost identical, though I suppose that's to be expected considering how little time has passed since the split.

Regardless, I was interested in testing the Huawei Band 6 because there are some key differences that might make this a more compelling device, with the most notable one on the spec sheet being the additional sports modes available on the Huawei model, along with a higher price tag. Are the differences enough to justify the price hike? Let's find out.


Body 43x25.4x10.99mm, 29g with strap (18g without strap)
Strap Silicone strap, swappable
Display 1.47-inch AMOLED, 368x194, 282ppi
  • Accelerometer
  • Optical heart rate sensor (with sleep monitoring and stress monitoring)
  • SpO2 sensor (with continuous monitoring)
Battery life Up to 14 days with typical usage, 10 days with heavy usage
Water resistance 5ATM

Black frame: Graphite Black, Forest Green
Golden frame: Amber Sunrise (as reviewed), Sakura Pink

Price €59.99-€69.99 (varies by market)


Like I said, the Huawei Band 6 is incredibly similar to the product from its former sister company in terms of design, and that goes right down to the packaging, which uses an almost identical template. I actually kind of prefer the more colorful look of the Honor Band 6's package, but that's probably a useless point to make.

Huawei Band 6 and Honor band 6 packages standing next to each other

The smart bands themselves are also incredibly similar, with the same display size, the same lone button on the right-hand side, and the same strap mechanism. There are some key differences, though, and I prefer the Huawei version because of it. For starters, it's ever so slightly thinner, but the body is also slightly rounder, which I think looks more elegant. Huawei also offers more color variants of its band, with either golden or black variants of the metal frame along with four different strap colors (versus three for the Honor Band 6). Huawei also let me choose which color I'd get, and I love this orange Amber Sunrise model.

A hand holding a Huawei Band 6 on the right and a Honor Band 6 on the left

The differences continue at the edges. The left-hand side of the frame is completely clean this time around, no Huawei branding in sight.

Huawei Band 6 wrapped around a wrist seen from the left side

Meanwhile, the right side has the same single button, but without any accent colors. I usually like accented power buttons, but I'm not a big fan of the red Honor typically uses, so I'm happy about this difference, too.

Huawei Band 6 wrapped around a wrist and seen from the right side

The back is pretty much identical, housing the body sensors and the charging pins. You can also see that it uses the same strap mechanism.

Huawei Band 6 resting face down on a hand showing the sensors on the back

Over on the front, the 1.46-inch AMOLED display is also nearly identical to that of the Honor Band 6. It's the same size and resolution, though putting them side-by-side, the Huawei model seems to produce slightly warmer colors.

Huawei Band 6 displaying the Speedometer watch face

A couple of things you'll be missing here are the support for automatic brightness and always-on displays. I don't mind the latter point at all, personally, but I know some people like it. Automatic brightness can be useful, though I find the medium brightness level to mostly work well enough both indoors and outdoors.

Overall, I was already a big fan of the compact design and big display of the Honor Band 6, and it feels more refined on this watch, so it definitely gets a thumbs-up from me.

Fitness and health tracking

For general health tracking, the Huawei Band 6 covers all the basics, with 24/7 heart rate and stress monitoring, sleep tracking, and female cycle tracking (if it applies to you). One big advantage that this smart band offers versus the Honor equivalent is all-day SpO2 monitoring, and it's actually the first time I see any wearable offer this. Usually, you have to measure your SpO2 levels manually every time, but Huawei made it work throughout the day, which makes this feature much more useful. However, it still requires you to be relatively still for the measurement, so there will be some prolonged periods without measurements if you're constantly on the move.

Heart rate stress sleep and SpO2 monitoring in the Huawei Health app

One thing to note if you're using a non-Huawei or Honor smartphone is that the Huawei Health app on the Google Play Store hasn't been updated in months. You'll need to find the latest APK files elsewhere on the internet for this feature to light up - but phones with access to the Huawei AppGallery can just update the app through there.

There are more advantages to the Huawei Band 6, though, as it can track up to 96 exercise modes, which is a huge step up from the 10 modes supported by the Honor version. In fact, this number is the same as what's supported on the Honor Watch ES, which was much more expensive when it launched and is also significantly bigger. That model also offered guided workout routines, though, which you don't get here.

Huawei Band 6 displaying exercise modes like body combat and Kendo

The Huawei Band 6 still doesn't have a GPS, but one thing I learned during my review period is that if you have a Huawei phone, these watches can in fact pull your location from your phone automatically. It just doesn't work with other phone brands, and in that case, the "outdoor cycle" workout mode is hidden from the watch UI, and you have to start it from the Huawei Health app on your phone. What's annoying is that this doesn't happen for other outdoor workouts, like running and walking. You can start those from the watch, but it won't register any movement, so the workout isn't saved.

Activity tracking records for a bike ride in the Huawei Health app

In terms of health tracking, I found that the Huawei Band 6 is a bit more responsive to changes in my heart rate compared to the Honor sibling. I wasn't sure of this when I first reviewed it, but that model has a tendency to get stuck on the same value for longer, and sometimes it showed me very irregular values, like over 130bpm while I'm sitting at my desk. The Huawei version updates more quickly, both throughout the day and during workouts, and thus paints a more realistic picture.

You can also sync your health data with Google Fit, which I like to do, but only some types of exercise are registered there. When I register a Ring Fit Adventure session as cross fit, it doesn't sync to Google's service, for instance.

Software and battery life

The Huawei Band 6 runs the same OS as most other Huawei and Honor smartwatches, including the Honor Band 6. That's a big jump from previous generations of the smart bands, though, which had simpler and less animated interfaces to fit the smaller screen. There's a myriad of watch faces available for the Band 6 so you can have it suit your preference.

The apps list on the Huawei Band 6 displaying SpO2 Activity Records and Sleep

Swiping left or right from the watch face will show you widgets like your activity rings, heart rate monitoring, and so on, and you can customize those through the band's settings. You also get the usual slew of "apps" by pressing the side button, which are:

  • Workout
  • Workout records
  • Heart rate
  • SpO2
  • Activity records
  • Sleep
  • Stress
  • Breathing exercises
  • Music
  • Weather
  • Notifications
  • Stopwatch
  • Timer
  • Alarm
  • Flashlight
  • Remote shutter (requires a Huawei/Honor phone)
  • Find phone
  • Settings

The software is very simple and somewhat limited in what it can do, but that helps it achieve incredible battery life. Something like Wear OS has many more smart features, support for apps from the Play Store, and so on, but you can pretty much only use a Wear OS watch for one day before charging again. The Huawei Band 6 promises up to 14 days on a charge for average users, and 10 days of intensive use, which is about what I got. That's with some firmware updates in there, almost daily exercise tracking, and continuous heart rate, stress, sleep, and SpO2 monitoring. It's great to not have to worry about charging nearly as often.

Huawei Band 6 on a wrist displaying the Mask watch face

I've said a few times already that I still prefer having the smart features of Wear OS at the expense of battery life, but I'm starting to change my tune a bit. Wear OS has become incredibly frustrating for me because it requires me to reset my watch every time I need to use a different phone for a review, and whenever I reset it, it's a gamble what kind of experience I'll get. It may work flawlessly or it may have some weird bug that can only be fixed by resetting again. I appreciate how easy it is to pair the Huawei Band 6 (and other Huawei/Honor wearables) with a different phone without losing anything.


At first glance, the Huawei Band 6 doesn't seem to stand out that much from the device I reviewed a couple of weeks ago, but once you dive into it, there are a few advantages that make this easily a better device. The design overall is better and you get more color options to boot, it offers far more exercise modes if you need more advanced tracking, and it adds all-day SpO2 monitoring, which is completely new for a Huawei/Honor wearable. On top of that, heart rate monitoring just seems slightly more accurate here.

At €59.99 in most European markets, the official price of the Huawei Band 6 is €10 above that of its Honor equivalent, but I'd say the advantages it has easily justify the price increase if you're in the market for a somewhat affordable wearable. Feature-wise, there's no disadvantage for the Huawei version, and even if you're only looking for the basics right now, a small step up in price can help you future-proof yourself if you want to get more serious about fitness later.

Workout records with distance duration and calories burned displayed on the Huawei Band 6

You can buy the Huawei Band 6 from Huawei's website, though prices vary by country. In most European countries, it costs around €59, while others go up to €69.99. In the UK, it can be had for £59.99. You can also check out our review of the Honor Band 6 if you'd like to compare them,

Sat, 08 May 2021 18:45:00 -0500 João Carrasqueira en text/html
Killexams : The New Fashionable HUAWEI WATCH FIT 2 Blew our Minds!

Continuing its trend of fashionable and functional wearables, Huawei recently announced its latest smartwatch, the HUAWEI WATCH FIT 2. Packing an attractive stylish look with its large 1.74-inch HUAWEI FullView display, Bluetooth calls and message quick reply, 10-day battery life and numerous health and fitness features, this new smart watch is here to impress.

The HUAWEI WATCH FIT 2 is compatible with Huawei devices as well as other Android and iOS devices. We got our hands on the latest mid-range smartwatch from Huawei and using it for a short while blew our minds. Available in two Editions – Active Edition and Classic Edition. Huawei’s latest smartwatch is now available in Kuwait starting from KWD 46.900 on Huawei’s official website and select retailers.

Its price point makes it more accessible to wider range of users: from young students, novice fitness enthusiasts or even those who just want a smarter solution to keep track of their everyday health.


Large and Stylish 1.74-inch HUAWEI FullView Display

For starters, the HUAWEI WATCH FIT 2 comes with a 1.74-inch AMOLED HD HUAWEI FullView display that is 18.6% larger than that of the previous iteration. The smartwatch screen-to-body ratio also stands tall at 72.2% meaning you get a pleasing viewing experience. The display comes with 336 PPI and 336 x 480 resolution to deliver a vivid visual experience. HUAWEI WATCH FIT 2 comes with a variety of straps. There is a soft and comfortable rubber strap, an exquisite and elegant leather strap. All these straps come in a variety of colours and styles. Moreover, the HUAWEI WATCH FIT 2 features a press-to-release “Link” design; this allows you to quickly change your straps without the use of any tools. 

Stay online with Bluetooth Call

You will want a smartwatch that will help you stay connected conveniently. The HUAWEI WATCH FIT 2 comes with a speaker and a microphone. No matter where you are, your phone calls can be pushed to your watch instantly. You can answer and end calls through the smartwatch without taking out your smartphone. If users are not available to answer the phone, they can quickly reply in the form of a short message with one tap. The reply can be customised in the HUAWEI Health App, allowing users to always stay online and not miss anything important. Users can also reply quickly to messages via instant messaging apps from the watch itself.

10-day Long Lasting Battery

Do not be fooled by its size, because the HUAWEI WATCH FIT 2 actually packs in enough battery power to last you 10 days! To ensure a comfortable and uninterrupted experience, the HUAWEI WATCH FIT 2 features fast charging technology. With a 5-minute charge, the smartwatch can be used for 24 hours. Under typical usage scenario, the smartwatch can be used for 10 days, and 7 days in heavy usage scenarios. 

Comprehensive Health Management

The HUAWEI WATCH FIT 2 provides all-rounded health management such as SpO2 monitoring, heart rate, sleep, stress, and breathing monitoring to help you keep track of your physical changes at all times. At the same time, with the HUAWEI Health App on the smartphone, it can synchronise health-monitoring data in real time, allowing you to keep an eye on your physical and mental health at all times. 

Working out, mental health, and sleep are all important health indications, and the HUAWEI Health App is fully upgraded with the Healthy Living Management, which helps to develop self-disciplined workout routine and active health management. Through personalised settings, you can receive regular reminders such as; health challenges, daily water intake, medication reminders, daily mindfulness, early sleep reminders, exercise volume, and staying positive.

Boost your Exercises with your Favourite Music 

To get your groove on when working out having the right tunes can pump you to perform better. The HUAWEI WATCH FIT 2 supports offline music playback. You can play music directly from your smartwatch while working out and use an exclusive BGM (Back Ground Music) while running. You can also manage music playback through mobile apps, match different playlists to different sports, and enjoy your music anytime, anywhere.

Many Workout Modes

The HUAWEI WATCH FIT 2 supports 97 workout modes such as running, cycling, swimming, skipping, etc., it also includes current mainstream and common workout like weight training, dancing, ball games, water sports, winter sports, extreme sports. You can quickly select your favourite workout mode and keep track of your progress, whether you are swimming in the pool or running on the court, you can enjoy the most from the workout. 

Also, the HUAWEI WATCH FIT 2 is based on Huawei's running ability index (RAI), which can assess user’s ability based on height, weight, age, and other physical conditions, alongside historical running data to create a customised personal running plan for every user. 

What do we think?

While the fashionable design with its large HD display gives it a unique stylish look, the Bluetooth calls, long battery life, numerous health and fitness tracking features set the HUAWEI WATCH FIT 2 a class apart.

Wed, 20 Jul 2022 21:32:00 -0500 en text/html
Killexams : This half-price Huawei Band 6 deal is a must-see if you need a new fitness tracker

Are you looking for the best Amazon Prime Day deals? Well, I've got one for you, especially if you need a new fitness tracker: the Huawei Band 6, one of the best fitness trackers (definitely one of the most accessible), is now less than half price, which is funny because even at full price it's a total bargain.

Sure, the Band 6 hasn't got a built-in GPS chip, but it has connected GPS (piggybacks on your smartphone's GPs, as long as they are nearby), a pretty AMOLED screen, very good battery life and plenty of health and wellness features on board. And – I can't pressure this enough – it's only £30 at the moment.