Xiaomi Mi Band 4 review
How to change faces on Mi Band 41. Open the Mi Fit app on your iOS or Android device.
2. From the app's dashboard, then select the 'Profile' tab.
3. Choose the tracker, and then tap 'Band display settings'.
4. This will take you to a gallery view of the available faces for you to choose from. Tapping on each will bring up a bigger preview, and tell you the theme's name.5. Once chosen, tap 'Sync watch face', hold your Mi Band 4 near your phone and the swap should happen instantly.
Best Xiaomi Mi Band 4 faces
This relatively subtle theme says it all on the tin - it's blue-tinted, with a step counter at the bottom for at-a-glance information. The time can be really clearly read, and, depending on what band you're using, it can contribute to a sleek look.
U.S. military makes use of VR to train soldiers. The simulated Virtual world provide opportunities for teams to work together to prepare them for the chaos of combat.
The Mi Band 4 is a thoroughly modern device, but you might be looking for a touch of old-school class to accent it. You can't get analogue faces on the Mi Band 4, but this ornate display might tick the same boxes - it's all very Great Gatsby.
Another clean look is offered by 'Structure'. This one swaps up the clock a little, and includes a step-counter ring to the bottom, to give a little bit of a visual aid towards fulfilling your daily targets. With a subtle design in the background, it's a nice option for a modern display.
Perhaps you're looking for less 'modern' and more 'futuristic', though. In that case, 'Hi-tech' could be a great option. This display channels a bit of that Tron neon to give a science fiction styling to your wrist.
If you want a functional display, 'Night bloom' gets you plenty of information in a tight space. You get a step counter, as well as heart rate indicator, as well as all the requisite time and date details. Its got a nice, low-key background to go with the package.
Nintendo’s Virtual Boy 3D Gaming Console. Similar to SEGA, Nintendo also had the vision of putting out a Virtual Reality headset for the gaming market. They even went as far as putting a VR headset on the market, but unfortunately it didn’t make it far. Released in the mid 1990s and known as the Virtual Boy, the device was a 3D gaming console that had a 3D viewing system rigged out to look like virtual reality. While it was way cheaper than the other options on the market at the time, the device also didn’t manage to truly spark the VR movement, simply because it lacked head-tracking and quality graphics and only offered stereoscopic 3D display.
If you're after a more colorful display, we really like the 'Forest' display, which offers a visual version of your step counter in front of an iconographic forest illustration. It's got an upbeat vibe to it, and could be a nice option for younger users of the Mi Band 4, too.
A similarly illustrated look is offered by this extra-terrestrial theme. This display has a really easy to read clock display, and a progress bar for your daily steps.
On the funkier end of the scale, 'Sunlight' brings a bit of brightness to your wrist. The typography and layout make it a really unique watch face, and it also packs in a lot of information. Something about that white and yellow combination is uplifting, right?
Works with Android and iOS0.95-inch AMOLED touchscreen displayOptical heart rate sensorActivity/sleep trackingWater resistant up to 50 metresTracks swimming, running, cycling (accelerometer based)Notification support 11mm thick and 24g weight5-12 days battery life (based on usage) From a design point of view, there's not a great deal that separates the Band 3 from the Pro model.
Neon is in vogue, and especially appropriate if you're a regular at the gym or at exercise classes. 'Glitch art' isn't as glitchy as its name suggests. It's actually a really clear theme using neon-blue accents and bold whites, with users able to get a quick look at the day, date and their step progress.
A slightly more subdued interpretation of neon can be found in 'Planet'. With a purple glow from the back and vibrant blue numbering in the clock, it's an eye-catching face if the colour scheme's up your street. Again, like most options on this list, you'll also get a quick look at your steps, as well as the day and date.
It Makes Flying Possible. One of the most popular uses of virtual reality is with flying simulators. In addition to the headset, these simulators usually require an addition piece of some kind. Some of these virtual reality flying simulators require a special chair with a joystick attached to it. There are also gliding simulators that have their own props as well. Users who try virtual reality flying simulators say that the experience feels so real, and the extra pieces make it better.