The Fitbit app’s visuals haven’t changed in a while, but a revamp of the charts has modified how the mobile client displays data on distance, sleep, and other metrics.
When the redesign is implemented on your device, a welcome prompt will appear when you open a chart. Most charts for steps, miles, calories, zone minutes, sleep, heart rate, stress, etc. have undergone this revision. use a white background since Fitbit claims it makes text easier to read. The daily/individual data points that appear below are largely the same.
The different stat pages now feel identical and quite generic as a result of the background change. People could easily distinguish between the background colors that corresponded to various health parameters. But this new design might pave the way for Fitbit to ultimately roll out a dark theme throughout the entire app.
By highlighting a particular activity on your charts, you may easily access the details of your data.
By consistently displaying top tabs that enable you to rapidly view by month (single and three) or year, the second tentpole aims to improve navigation. Before, to get those lengthier time spans, you had to tap your way through a chart. The fullscreen view, which wasn’t the most evident design, seems to be gone today. Along with labeled buttons and chips for distinct data categories, Fitbit has also eliminated the carousel of numerous charts.
Last but not least, Fitbit promotes historical browsing by including left/right arrows beneath the tabs.
This chart change appeared after we updated Fitbit for Android. Nothing about this is particularly in line with Google’s Material You design language, but it isn’t on any iOS devices that we tested.