Fitbit Sense 2 Vs. Versa 4: Which Fitbit Is Best?
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The list of best Fitbit devices is headed up by two distinct flagship wearables: the Versa 4 and the Sense 2. Although they both offer a near-similar overall experience as some of the best fitness trackers, there are a few clear differences that set them apart.
Namely, the Sense 2 offers a few more extras than the Versa 4, including ECG readings, skin temperature sensing, and real-time stress tracking, a set of advanced tools that debuted with the release of the watch. It also offers all the features found on the Versa 4 and totes a price tag of $300.
Meanwhile, the Versa 4 does not include Fitbit’s latest and greatest health sensors, but it does cost $100 less. However, due to minimal upgrades over the older-gen Versa 3, and some connectivity and tracking issues we came across in our testing, it fails to live up to that standard.
Below, we compare these two Fitbit smartwatches head-to-head to see which is best and who would benefit from wearing either one. Here’s how the two stack up.
The Fitbit Sense 2 is a premium fitness- and health-centric wearable that introduces new features like real-time stress tracking and skin temperature-sensing, but it comes up a bit short regarding the smarts it offers.
Fitbit Sense 2 vs. Fitbit Versa 4: Specs at a glance
Case size is the biggest difference between the Sense 2 and Versa 4.
Both the Sense 2 and the Versa 4 are near-identical clones of one another and feature a similar design to the generations that came before. Each has the same square watch face with subtle, rounded edges, as well as a display size of 336 x 336 pixels.
Other similarities include a water-resistance rating of 50 meters and the ability to use the same interchangeable watch bands. They both also have a small side button that can be used in conjunction with the watch’s touchscreen controls.
One area where they do differ, however, is with their case size. While the Versa 4 measures 40.4mm, the Sense 2’s case size is 40.5mm. Although this is technically a difference in size, it’s so minimal that it’s hard to notice which watch is which when they’re sitting next to each other.
Though perhaps the biggest difference between the two comes down to the available colors. The Versa 4 is available in Graphite, Platinum, and Copper Rose, while the Sense 2 comes in Shadow Grey, Lunar White, and Soft Gold.
Fitbit Sense 2 vs. Fitbit Versa 4: Smartwatch performance
One of the main nitpicks we have with these watches is their disappointing lack of smartwatch capability. Specifically, neither watch supports third-party app access nor do they allow for any music storage or playback via something like Spotify (i.e. a third-party app). Each of these are (or should be) hallmarks of modern smartwatches.
Because of this, the Sense 2 and Versa 4 both come up short concerning actual smartwatch performance. Sure, they get notifications like text messages, emails, and phone calls, but these are the absolute bare minimum you’d expect to find on any wearable in the “smart” category.
Additionally, they both only offer Amazon Alexa voice assistance support, not Google Assistant, which is a bit strange considering Google owns Fitbit. Alexa works fine on both watches, though a smartphone does need to be tethered to the watches for the feature to actually work.
Fitbit Sense 2 vs. Fitbit Versa 4: Health and fitness tracking
Fitness tracking features are available on both devices, but the Sense 2 seems to be more reliable.
The biggest difference between the Versa 4 and the Sense 2 comes down to their individual health and fitness tracking performance. And although the Versa 4 seems designed to be more of a legit fitness tracker, it’s actually the Sense 2 that proves to be the more reliable everyday wearable.
We find the Sense 2 connects to a GPS signal far quicker than the Versa 4, which can have a major impact on fitness tracking. Waiting for the Versa 4 to connect can be a frustrating experience, yet it’s imperative to do so to ensure accurate tracking. During our Versa 4 tests, we decided to forgo the GPS connection before a few runs and found that the tracking accuracy was off by as much as 1/8th of a mile. Though it seems minimal, that difference can have a significant impact on your mile time.
Let’s say the Versa 4 logs you at around a 9-minute mile. If you factor in the 1/8th of a mile discrepancy, you might’ve actually run that mile in closer to 8 minutes. That’s a huge difference for anyone training for a marathon or any sort of running event. We never encountered this issue with the Sense 2.
The Sense 2 edges out the Versa 4 in terms of available health-tracking tools, too. In addition to its new skin temperature sensor, it offers real-time stress tracking via a cEDA sensor as well as an ECG app. The ECG app is especially interesting as it’s capable of tracking your heart rhythm and can assess for signs of Afib. While only a doctor can diagnose Afib, the ECG app can at least detect potential signs of it.
Standard tracking features like heart rate, blood oxygen levels, menstrual cycles, and heart rate variability are also available on both the Sense 2 and Versa 4.
Fitbit Sense 2 vs. Fitbit Versa 4: Battery life
Perhaps the best feature native to both the Sense 2 and the Versa 4 is their battery life, which lasts roughly six days depending on how it’s used. During our tests, we consistently hit the six-day estimate, even during periods when we used the GPS often (which could tend to make the battery drain a little quicker).
Compared to something like the best Apple Watch, which often requires a daily recharge, the extended battery life of the Sense 2 and Versa 4 is a major benefit. Furthermore, both watches need around 12 minutes on the charger to go from 0% to a full day’s worth of battery life.
Which should you buy?
The Sense 2 wins in terms of functionality, but the Versa 4’s price makes it a better choice when it comes to basics.
Both the Sense 2 and Versa 4 are similar watches that mostly represent the Fitbit experience. However, due to the Versa 4’s shortcomings in both smarts and fitness tracking, it pales in comparison to the Sense 2.
That’s not to say the Sense 2 is without its own faults. The lack of third-party app support and the ability to store or play music holds this wearable back from being a legit smartwatch. What ultimately gives it the edge over the Versa 4 is its better GPS connectivity, its new skin temperature-sensing and stress-tracking features, and access to the ECG apps and heart rhythm data.
However, if those advanced features aren’t something you need or necessarily care about, then you’re better off saving the $100 and investing in the Versa 4 (or the more impressive Versa 3) instead.
If you’re looking to upgrade from something like the first-generation Sense, a Versa 2 or 3, or even one of Fitbit’s basic trackers like the Charge or Inspire, the Sense 2 is a great option. It may leave you desiring a bit more in the smartwatch department but it’s still a step above everything else in the brand’s lineup.
Fitness Tech Editor, Insider Reviews
Rick Stella is the fitness tech editor for the Insider Reviews team. He reviews and reports on all forms of wearables like activity trackers and smartwatches, as well as a variety of other fitness-related wearables. Rick has over eight years of experience covering the verticals of health & fitness, outdoors, and consumer technology.
When he’s not putting digital pen to digital paper, Rick enjoys seeing live music, playing soccer, catching up on Netflix shows, and riding his bike. An Oregonian for much of his life, Rick now resides in Brooklyn.
He can be reached at [email protected] or on Twitter @RickStella.
Learn more about how our team of experts tests and reviews products at Insider here.
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Fitbit Versa 4 Review
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If you’re expecting the Fitbit Versa 4 to be one of the best fitness trackers, or even an upgrade over its predecessor, you’ll likely be disappointed. While the number four suggests a generational advancement over the Versa 3, the wearable is instead an almost-carbon copy that pales in comparison to the company’s other offerings, like the Sense 2 or the Google Pixel Watch.
This puts the Versa 4 in a tough spot in Fitbit’s lineup, even though it has some appeal. It features the same lightweight, minimalist design of Versas past, as well as a diverse array of trackable activities, a nearly week-long battery, and an upgraded version of Fitbit’s stress-management tools.
But even those positive aspects feed into the Versa 4’s main sticking point: Much of what the watch does was lifted directly from the Versa 3. And while the Versa 3 is one of the best Fitbit devices you can buy, the fourth-gen does little to push the line forward is disappointing. What’s more, the Versa 4 actually drops key features that made the Versa 3 great, including third-party app support and onboard music playback.
It’s such stagnant innovation that also makes it hard to pin down who exactly benefits best from wearing one. Versa 3 owners don’t benefit from an upgrade, and it’d be hard to convince any wearer of an Apple, Garmin, or Suunto watch to embrace a new ecosystem for something this lackluster.
To get the full Versa 4 experience, I spent the better part of a month using it as my everyday wearable. While I found it to be somewhat of a well-made activity tracker, its shortcomings were apparent far too often.
- Comfortable, unobtrusive design
- Deep offering of fitness and activity tracking
- Long-lasting battery
What needs work
- No music storage
- No third-party app support
- Some tracking/accuracy issues
The design of the Fitbit Versa 4 is nearly identical to that of the Versa 3, though it does now feature a single physical button on the side that can access some of the watch’s features, as well as Amazon Alexa.
The design of the Fitbit Versa 4 is nearly identical to the Versa models that came before it, featuring a square watch face with curved edges. Overall, it has a thin, lightweight design that looks and feels minimal. This is especially noticeable (or, more accurately, not noticeable) when I exercised, as it hardly felt like I had a wearable on at all.
I also found both the display and the text on the display easy to read and navigate, even at a glance, no matter if I was jogging on a treadmill, riding my bike, or sitting at work. It has the same 1.58-inch AMOLED display as the Versa 3, as well as the same resolution.
Navigating the screen requires the same touchscreen controls as before, with a swipe up populating any notifications, while a swipe down allows access to features like brightness control or Do Not Disturb. Swiping left or right scrolls through each of the Versa 4’s standard features like daily steps, heart rate, stress levels, and more. It’s a highly intuitive interface with a low learning curve for new users.
The watch also features a side button that can be used in addition to the touchscreen controls. A double press of the button takes you to the Amazon Alexa voice assistant while pressing and holding the button displays a few of your key daily stats like distance traveled or calories burned. A single press of the button brings up the app screen.
The watch band is also quite light and comfortable, and it never chafed my wrist, even during more grueling workout sessions. Fitbit packages both a small/medium and a large/extra-large band with the watch, so it was easy to dial in the perfect fit right out of the box.
Fitness tracking misses the mark on the Fitbit Versa 4
The Versa 4 falls short compared to other devices when it comes to fitness tracking.
Fitbit’s main selling point is fitness tracking, so you’d think the company has perfected how well its trackers, well… track. Unfortunately, this wasn’t the case with the Versa 4, which experienced quite a few hiccups during my tests.
Inaccuracies happened most often with the built-in GPS that seemed to take forever to sync. Even if that forever was only actually a few minutes, it was always far too long to wait before I could start my run or bike ride.
I wouldn’t have been as dead-set on using the GPS for every activity so long as it amassed somewhat accurate tracking data while not synced. But it missed the mark more often than not. When not synced with GPS, the Fitbit Versa 4 often produced much different distance readings, sometimes being off by as much as a 1/8th of a mile (or more).
Although a 1/8th of a mile may not seem like much, that could spell the difference between thinking you ran roughly a 9-minute mile when you actually ran closer to an 8-minute mile. For those pacing for a marathon or trying to hit a personal record, that time gap is huge.
The automatic exercise tracking feature also tended to be a clunky experience. Oftentimes, I was never alerted it was actually tracking via the watch in real-time but when I opened the Fitbit app later, it had recorded a workout. This was fine since it logged a relevant activity, but it does put the overall accuracy into question since I wasn’t able to interact with the workout session while I was actually working out.
A familiar set of features, but the Versa 4 is “dumber” than the Versa 3
The Versa 4 offers standard fitness tracker features like a heart rate monitor but its lack of third-party support makes it feel like a much older watch than it is.
As a smartwatch, the Fitbit Versa 4 looks the part. But the more you use it, the less impressive it becomes. Yes, it has many of the same apps as the Versa 3, but there are many that are missing. Why? Because Fitbit nixed third-party app support entirely.
For instance, you can’t download Spotify for music playback. And since the watch doesn’t store music, you’re left without accessing tunes of any kind, which is a bummer for a watch I used so frequently for long runs or bike rides.
What’s left is a basic assortment of Fitbit-specific features that don’t put the watch in any sort of unique category. It’s just a collection of run-of-the-mill features that have become standard, even on wearables that aren’t considered “smart.”
The Versa 4 can track and measure:
- Calories burned
- GPS and distance covered
- Heart rate monitoring and variability
- Blood oxygen tracking
- Menstrual cycle logging and tracking
- More than 40 compatible exercises
It’s not the best smartwatch, but the Versa 4 offers standard features like the ability to get call, text, and email notifications. There’s also a “Find my Phone” feature. The device supports Amazon Alexa, but not Google Assistant, which is an odd choice given Fitbit is now owned by Google. Either way, Alexa can be used to start workouts, set reminders, or get a snapshot of the news. These all work fine, though the watch does need to be tethered to your phone in order to use Alexa.
One of the more interesting applications of the Versa 4’s features is its Daily Readiness Score and Cardio Fitness Score, two metrics that provide an in-depth look at your overall well-being and fitness.
Some of the Versa 4’s fitness tracking features require a paid Premium membership to use.
With the Daily Readiness Score, which is only available via Fitbit’s Premium membership, you’re provided insight into how well your body has rested and recovered from the previous day’s activity. This can help inform how hard you should push yourself during a workout or if you should take it easy.
Similarly, the Cardio Fitness Score is a metric designed to show you how well your body performs during exercise. This is done via a VO2 Max reading which signifies how well your body uses oxygen while working out. Even for casual athletes, these two metrics are fun to use and can be a solid motivational tool.
The Fitbit Versa 4 also offers in-depth sleep tracking, which not only tells you how long you hit REM or deep sleep each night but it judges the quality of your sleep via a daily Sleep Score, too. More advanced features, like creating a sleep profile and getting actual feedback, are only accessible via Fitbit Premium and the Fitbit app.
This brings us to the app experience. No big changes were made to how the app functions, and I found it quite easy to use and that it provided lots of extra information than what I could access on the watch. It’s nice to see all my activities grouped in one place and having a snapshot of my daily stats is cleaner on the phone than scrolling through on the watch.
Impressive battery life, which should come as no surprise
Battery life is no issue on the Versa 4.
Perhaps the Versa 4’s best feature is its battery life. I consistently found the watch to last close to its on-paper listing of six full days even while I was using most of the main apps and tracking activities. I did notice a slight dip in battery life if I had the GPS running multiple times a week but it wasn’t significant.
One of the battery’s other features I appreciated was how I’d be able to get a full day’s worth of charge in just 12 minutes. This was ideal for days I knew I wouldn’t be around a plug-in for hours at a time and didn’t want to leave the house with under 15% battery life. I’d just plug it in while I was getting ready to leave and then it’d be good to go for the entire day.
Should you buy it?
The watch does a good job showing all your daily stats but it doesn’t perform all that well when actually tracking activities.
I was conflicted while testing the Versa 4 and had a hard time figuring out who it was best recommended for. I kept wondering if it offered enough to warrant shelling out $180.
Though perhaps the Versa 4’s saving grace is that price. Mind you, paying $180 (its current sale price) for a wearable that’s a near-replica of the previous generation isn’t exactly cost-effective. But if a Fitbit die-hard is in the market for a new smartwatch, and doesn’t already have the Versa 3, then maybe there is a market for it — however limited it is.
But honestly, the answer for most people is going to be no. Versa 3 owners will already have a wearable that does everything the Versa 4 offers while new buyers would be better off investing in one of the brand’s other watches, like the Sense 2 or the Google Pixel Watch. Both of those watches offer a smarter and more advanced experience, albeit with slightly more expensive price tags of $250 and $300, respectively.
But both of those are true smartwatches, with the Sense 2 being more on the sporty side while the Google Pixel watch is bona fide “smart.” Put plainly, those two are (mostly) worth their entry fee while the Versa 4 fails to live up to the expectations that come with being a fourth-generation Fitbit smartwatch.
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Mattie Schuler is a freelance writer specializing in the outdoors, adventure gear, and travel, as well as education and parenting. When she isn’t writing, she is actively looking for dogs to pet, wrangling children in the wilderness (Mattie is a forest school teacher in Boulder, Colorado), and either tracking snow reports or international flights, depending on the season. Her work has appeared in publications for REI, Outside, Backpacker, NatuRX, Men’s Journal, Men’s Fitness, Gore-Tex, Reebok, Elevation Outdoors, Gear Patrol, Yoga Journal, We Are Teachers, Parentology, Openfit, and Beachbody. Her work can be found at mattieschuler.com.
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Fitbit Versa 4 and Versa 3 – comparison, price and specifications
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i from poco available for purchase new fitbit models, including fitbit versa 4 along with Sense 2 and Inspire 3. A Fitbit Versa 4 vs Versa 3 understand which direction the company went after Google’s acquisition of .
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Therefore, we expected good news about this update, especially from the software side, and to some extent it was.
Fitbit Versa 4 and Versa 3 specifications
|40.5 x 40.5 x 11.2 mm
|40.48 x 40.48 x 12.35 mm
|Aluminum case combined with silicone strap
|Aluminum case combined with silicone strap
|336 336 pixels x
|336 336 pixels x
| Accelerometer a
3 axis 3 axis gear Scope
Optical heart rate monitor
Ambient light sensor
Relative SpO2 sensor
3-axis 3-axis gyroscope
Optical heart rate monitor
Ambient light sensor
Relative SpO2 sensor
|6+ days. Charging time (0-100%): two hours. 12 minutes to get a day of battery life.
|6+ days. Charging time (0-100%): two hours.
|Black/graphite, cascade blue/platinum, sand pink/copper pink, beet juice/copper pink
|Clay pink/soft gold, black/black, midnight/soft gold
Fitbit Versa 4, Black/Graphite, Unisex Adult Smartwatch, Black/Gray Aluminum …
Smartwatch Fitbit Versa 3 for wellness and fitness with six months …
Last updated: July 11, 2023 1:52 AM
Differences between Fitbit Versa 4 and Versa 3
Although detailed specifications were not provided, iron is essentially identical to except for the implementation of physical button instead of tactile, which was not very successful and in fact this solution is more practical , However Versa 4 is a millimeter thinner. and in comfort it is appreciated.
all sensors remained the same as , but from this point of view the Fitbit Versa 3 was already “well equipped” and there was probably nothing to improve, especially wanting to keep the lag with Fitbit Sense, which differs in this particular aspect.
La battery is the same as the theoretical autonomy. Also in this case, one would think that there is no need for an update, given the maximum autonomy of 6/7 days and quick charge present in both.
So basically the differences that we will notice when moving to a new model are in the software, but in the current state. they are not all positive .
Le training modes doubled , now there are 40 of them, and they include almost every sport in existence. The application menu has also changed and is displayed in the form of a list that can be called up with a button, rather than icon screens. I did not notice any other “news”.
It certainly stays, and they share excellent automatic sports detection, sleep monitoring (advanced with a premium subscription), resting heart rate detection, and personalized alarms.
Obviously, the flaw in is the notification management which allows you to read messages in full, but above all to reply. With emojis, predefined responses, and even speech-to-text.
So far so good, but something is missing.
Introduction to Google Maps e Google Wallet which will have broader bank compatibility than Fitbit Pay (you can use CURVE to use unsupported banks), but currently these are features that are not yet available. They will be released for free with an update, but no one knows when.
Absurdly Google Assistant has been removed and probably won’t be reintroduced. Fortunately, it is present and works great. assistant Alexa also with voice feedback.
Also with the current version of the application software and smartwatch , The app store does not work and you can not add new third-party applications, only watch faces. Also, this was the removal of the watch face change feature right from the watch, but you have to use the Fitbit app.
Finally removed the touch activation on the display. It can only be activated by twisting the wrist or pressing a button.
Fitbit Versa 4 vs Versa 3 – Conclusions and Price
Fitbit Versa 4 vs Versa 3 is a comparison that currently leaves no doubt. The only news is software and it hasn’t arrived yet. On the contrary, I found several flaws, some of which are also important, which are incomprehensible.
It is possible and likely that with updates the situation will improve, but so far the gap between the two models is zero or even in favor of the Versa 3, which is 9The 0004 remains one of the few smartwatches that offers notification response, wrist calls, voice assistant, NFC payments without the need for bulky Google WearOS.
Given that even the price of stands for Fitbit Versa 3 costs 168 euros. vs i €229 for Fitbit Versa 4
For whom already owns a Fitbit Versa 3 There is no point in thinking about an upgrade, and for those who are looking at this product for the first time or own Versa 2, you can evaluate the purchase, expecting a significant upgrade to fill in the gaps.
Price updated: July 11, 2023 1:52 AM
How to reset a Fitbit smartwatch or tracker 
If you use a Fitbit smartwatch or tracker, you may need to reset it at some point, perhaps because it has problems or you want to sell it. While Fitbit has a fairly straightforward process for resetting its devices, the steps to complete it completely depend on the model of your smartwatch or tracker.
Below, we share instructions on how to reset various Fitbit smartwatches and trackers to make your life easier.
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How to reset Fitbit Charge 5, Inspire 3 and Luxe
Fitbit Charge 5 is the company’s latest offering with the best health and fitness tracking features. Meanwhile, Inspire 3 caters to the needs of passive users with its smaller form factor, while Luxe is a trendy tracker with exquisite design and several exclusive features.
Here are the steps to reset these devices:
- Swipe down on the watch screen.
- Scroll down to find the Settings app and click on it.
- Scroll up until you find Device Information and tap it.
- Swipe up again and select Clear user data .
- Finally, press and hold the button Hold for 3 sec. button to perform a reset.
How to reset the Fitbit Charge 3 and Charge 4
Fitbit’s Charge 3 and Charge 4 are the predecessors of the Charge 5. Overall, both have a fairly similar design and monochrome display, but the Charge 4 gets a few extras, like built-in GPS and NFC functionality for Fitbit Pay, which still makes it a good choice for those who don’t want to spend too much on a fitness tracker.
As with the Charge 5, the reset process for the Charge 3 and Charge 4 is also quite simple. Here’s how to do it:
- Go to Settings app on charge 3 or charge 4.
- Select About .
- Click on Clear user data or Factory reset .
How to reset your Fitbit Inspire, Inspire HR and Inspire 2
Fitbit’s older Inspire line, such as the Inspire, Inspire 2 and Inspire HR, are popular with many people, but they are a little dated and lack some important features. If you have one and want to reset it, perhaps because you want to upgrade to a newer model, here are the steps you need to follow:
- Open Settings on your Fitbit.
- Select Clear user data option.
- When prompted, press and hold the screen for 3 seconds and then release.
Fitbit Inspire 2 users must deactivate Tile before they can erase their Fitbit.
How to reset a Fitbit Ionic, Sense or Versa
Fitbit’s smartwatch portfolio consists of three series: Ionic, Sense and Versa. Although the company has discontinued the Ionic in 2020, customers can still choose between Sense and Versa smartwatches depending on their preference.
Both series are sleeker, more modern looking, and contain all the basic health and tracking features, while Sense offers a few extra features like ECG and EDA.
Fitbit Ionic, Sense and Versa series users can reset their devices by doing the following:
- Press the side button to view the list of applications and tap on Settings . Or swipe down on the watch screen and select Settings (with a gear icon).
- Scroll down and go to About .
- Finally, click on Factory Reset .
Wipe your Fitbit clean
Factory resetting your Fitbit completely removes all apps, data, and other information stored on your device. On devices that support contactless payments, this also includes all payment information, as well as your credit and debit card details.
If you have an older Fitbit device that is not on this list, such as a Flex or Surge, you will not find a factory reset option on your device. Hence, in order to wipe your data from it, you just need to disconnect it from your Fitbit account and it will delete everything from the device and reset it to factory settings.
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