And Finally is our weekly round-up of rumours and small news stories that didn't quite make the cut on Wareable. It's the home of everything that isn't quite an announcement or launch in wearables. But we still think you should know about it.
Essential reading: Apple Watch tips and tricks
Here, in no particular order, are the most interesting rumblings of the past week.
Apple Watch doesn't get on with tattoos
The Apple Watch has run into a spot of bother with users who have tattoos on their wrists - particularly ones using darker inks - and those with dark skin.
In both instances the smartwatch struggles to recognise it's on a wrist for the passcode security setting and also to take an optical heart rate reading.
Apple has confirmed the light sensor problem - if you're inked and worried about gearing up, the BBC has the full story.
Adidas Go matches Spotify to your workout
It's an idea we've seen floating around for a while - matching tunes to your workout or run, for instance the Keep Beat bra concept. The new adidas go app for iPhone doesn't use your heart's BPM but it does match your energy level, analysed from accelerometer data, to find the perfect music from Spotify's huge catalogue based on your preferences or a local music library.
This is exactly the kind of app we want to see on smartwatches aimed at runners, alongside offline Spotify playback and GPS. Check out our list of the best smartwatches and sports watches with music playback.
Microsoft's emotion tracking smartglasses
Microsoft has been awarded a patent for smartglasses that detect emotions. Yep, filed in 2012, the patent details a system using depth cameras and mics to pick up information about an individual - gestures, eye focus, speech rhythm etc. Then the emotion is analysed and displayed on the smartglasses to the wearer - an interviewer, say, or border control as the WSJ guesses.
Just because the patent exists doesn't mean Microsoft is looking into it. But judging by the annoyingly viral How Old Do I Look? tool and the new teasers into its AR headset HoloLens at Build this week, Microsoft is all about the connected self right now.
Apple Watch Sport costs $84 to make
Good news for both Apple's shareholders and we suppose, copycats looking to get a slice of smartwatch action. According to IHS Technology, the 38mm Apple Watch Sport - which we reviewed - costs just $84 to make. And sells for $350.
Read this: How we scored the Apple Watch
That's a pretty tidy profit by all accounts but it's worth remembering that the price is a manufacturing price and doesn't take into account those three (or more) years of R&D from Jony Ive and other Apple employees.
If you're interested in the beginnings of the knockoff market, check out our features on wearables in Asia. If the 18-karat Apple Watch Edition is more your scene, here's our account of (almost) buying one.