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Garmin Fenix 6 : All the details

Official presentation of all models


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This article is only the presentation of the model, THE TEST IS NOW AVAILABLE.

If you want to know all the details of Garmin's new family of watches click here to access the analysis.


Today the new range is presented Garmin Fenix 6. And when I speak of "range" it is because after the Fenix 5 and the Plus that followed it, it wipes the slate clean to bring some order and clarity.

They do it under the UTMBProbably the most important ultra trail race in the world. There's certainly no better place to show up than that.

Basically that's what I told you a couple of weeks ago through the filtered information, but there are some news about it and, above all, totally clear details.

The Garmin Fenix 6 are offered in different sizes and possibilities depending on their price (or in other words, depending on what you pay you will have more or less benefits).

It's clear how important the Fenix is to Garmin. It has grown from a single model to a range within Garmin's outdoor segment. Today there are up to 9 models (because there are more variations, depending on the strap), so I'm going to try to explain what's what...

Garmin Fenix 6 range, models

Until now we had had a differentiation by size: Fenix 5 in normal size, Fenix 5S for the smaller one and 5X for a bigger one that always had some special function. But what separated them was mainly the size.

Last year the range was renewed with the Plus; adding maps, Garmin Pay and music playback to all models.


What about the Fenix 6? Now we have not only distinction by size but also by designations, because not all of them offer the same thing. Therefore, we have the following "finishes", so to speak:

  • Standard versionNo denomination (i.e., Garmin Fenix 6 and dot). No maps, music or WiFi. With Garmin Pay. Use Gorilla Glass 3.
  • Pro versionGarmin Pay: Complete maps of the continent where you buy it (Europe, America, Asia), 32GB of internal memory, possibility of playing music and WiFi connection, of course with Garmin Pay and also Gorilla Glass 3.
  • Sapphire versionSame as the Pro, but replace the Gorilla Glass with sapphire glass.
  • Solar versionSame as the Pro, but replace the Gorilla Glass with Power Glass for solar charging. 6X exclusive.

And then in some cases we can choose titanium or different types of strap. As for the sizes we still have 3, but not in all of them we have the same finishes.

  • Garmin Fenix 6SUp to 25 hours of autonomy with GPS 1 second (I'll talk about the battery modes later). Available in normal, Pro and Sapphire finish.
  • Garmin Fenix 6The Fenix 6S has a 47mm diameter, 22mm strap, 1.3″ screen and 260×260 resolution. The autonomy increases up to 36 hours and, like the Fenix 6S, it is in normal, Pro and Sapphire finish.
  • Garmin Fenix 6X51mm diameter and 26mm strap for a 1.4″ screen with 280×280 pixels resolution. 60 hours autonomy is required and in this case there is no normal version. Only Pro, Sapphire and Solar.

So it's all a matter of choosing size and finish. If you want a small Fenix, with maps and you don't care about the glass, then yours is the Fenix 6S Pro. Choose and combine.

Here is a huge gallery with a lot of images of the new Fenix 6.

New Garmin Fenix 6

The Pro finish isn't the only new thing on the Fenix 6, of course. As I told you in the filtered details a few days ago, it's not just a hardware upgrade, there's also a software update to catch up with what the Garmin Forerunner 945with some new additions:

  • NEW- PacePro, rhythm indication taking into account the difference in level
  • NEW- Power Manager, customizable battery modes that can be modified during the activity (copying to the Suunto function), also indicating how the use of each thing affects the battery life
  • NEW- Expedition battery mode with very low power consumption and GPS use, to achieve a range of weeks (20, 28 and 46 days in 6S, 6 and 6X)
  • NEW- Solar charging on the Fenix 6X Solar, up to 6 hours of additional autonomy in GPS mode
  • NEW- Data display with up to 6 metrics including color coding, and up to 8 on the Fenix 6X
  • NEW- Smaller screen frames which leads to a larger screen for Fenix 6 and Fenix 6X
  • NEW- New display possibilities for the maps, both to show as a layer the popular routes (Trendline Popularity) and to see them in high contrast or other display modes
  • NEW- New display for widgets, grouping them into a smaller view that can be expanded in the usual way
  • NEW- Watch dial with more complications on display
  • NEW- Maps of ski resorts with slopes and difficulty (green, blue, red, black)
  • NEW- Possibility of using the optical pulse sensor during swimming (although this has been in beta mode on FR945 and FR245)
  • Sony GNSS chipset for longer range, with support for GPS/GLONASS/Galileo (found in Forerunner 945)
  • Advanced training and performance metrics from Firstbeat (present at Forerunner 945)
  • Acclimatization for temperature and altitude (present in Forerunner 945)
  • Incident detection with both manual and automatic warning (present in Forerunner 945)
  • New Garmin Elevate V3 pulse sensor with Pulse Ox for the entire range (found in Forerunner 945)
  • Climbpro to separate a climb into several segments (present in Fenix 5 Plus), but now includes color coding according to slope, as in Garmin Edge

So if you think I'm going to talk in detail about some of those features, now that we have official data to know what each thing is, especially regarding PacePro and solar charge.



PacePro is the main new feature of the Garmin Fenix 6. It's a software feature that helps you keep a correct pace at all times by adjusting the target pace with respect to the slope. It's not something we'll be using frequently as it's more intended for use on competition days, unless you're interested in doing a certain circuit in 57:38 in your training... although I don't see it.

PacePro is a race plan that will be associated with a certain distance or navigation route. From there it will ask us to indicate how hard we want to make the slopes and whether we want to run in positive, negative or constant pace (for example, dividing a marathon into two halves and making the second one faster would be running in negative).

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With this data PacePro will create the race plan and tell us at each lap the pace we should take according to what we have requested.

On the PacePro screen we will have, at the top, the target pace for that lap. Below and larger is the current pace (in this case we would be running faster than the target pace). The bar below the current pace corresponds to the distance remaining for the current lap, while the lower field will indicate you are ahead or behind the overall goal for the race and how long.

Garmin Fenix 6

PacePro is based on a navigation route, although you can also assume a completely flat circuit and enter a target distance (for example, 10km). I say this because, being based on maps and altitude, the normal version also allows you to do this. The difference will be that while on the Fenix 6 we can only create the plan from Garmin Connect, on the Fenix 6 Pro we could load one from memory and make the corresponding settings in the clock itself, as the maps have the DEM altitude data.

To help you understand this, let's suppose you want to do a 10K in 40 minutes (because of the round number thing). The first thing you'll think is that it's easy, 10 laps at a pace of 4:00 min/km and that's it. This would be feasible if we do it on the track, but if it's a weird urban race it will be the one without any slope, no matter how small. 

PacePro will then design the plan and will tell you that maybe the first kilometer you should do it at 3:52 because there is a favorable slope, while the next one you have to climb a small bridge and you can do it at 4:10. This way you can do the 10 kilometers and everything depends on how you said you wanted to do the race (intensity in the climbs and do it in positive or negative).

It is a quite interesting concept, because it is a digital and intelligent kilometer-pass template, corrected from the altitude data that we are going to find (also assuming that the DEM data of the cartography is correct... which is not always the case).

In a way it's reminiscent of what Polar or Stryd offer with racing power, but seen from a different angle. Equally correct or incorrect (because it is still an estimation that is part of an algorithm), but expressed differently.

But the main objective is the same: that in a race with changes in inclination you can maintain a constant effort with a clearer metric to see, instead of being aware of the heart rate.

Solar charge

The solar charge was one of the main unknowns of the new Fenix 6X. It was not only clear how it got the charge, but also the actual performance of the function. So now with official data we have everything much clearer.

The Garmin Fenix 6X Solar incorporates what Garmin calls Power Glass technology, which transforms sunlight into energy. However, the watch will not last forever, it simply helps extend the Fenix 6X's already great range even further.

And how much are we talking about? Well, I leave you this picture with the basic autonomy in each mode along with the added time we can get thanks to the solar charge.

  • Use as a smart watch: up to 21 days, you can get 3 extra days (with 3 hours/day of sun exposure)
  • With GPS: up to 60 hours, plus 6 additional hours
  • With GPS and music: up to 15 hours, with 1 additional hour
  • Ultratrac mode: up to 120 hours, which can be extended by 28 hours
  • GPS Expedition mode: up to 46 days, with the possibility of 10 additional days
  • Clock with basic functions: 80 days + 40 days

All this data is talking about exposure to a light source of 50,000 lux. On a sunny day the illumination varies between 32,000 and 100,000 lux so in theory these are figures that would not be difficult to achieve.

Garmin Fenix 6X - Solar charging

You get better performance than I had initially thought, although it is true that we are extending a range that already covers 95% from the usual use of any watch. The truth is that I can't think of any activity where I need more than 60 hours of autonomy, at least it is something that is far from my plans!

Does this indicate that solar technology will be seen in future models? Probably. The Fenix 5X incorporated the maps for navigation, which later came to the Fenix 5 Plus in its next generation (and the FR945). In turn, the Fenix 5X Plus included the optical pulse sensor with Pulse Ox for pulse oximetry estimation, which has now reached the entire Fenix 6 range (and also the FR945). It is logical to think that in the medium term the Power Glass feature will reach more models of the brand.


Power Manager

More things that Garmin conforms to that offered by the competition, smart battery modes such as Suunto 9 or Suunto 5The clock will clearly indicate the remaining autonomy according to the different options that we configure, being able to know if we will have enough battery to finish the current activity.

This is already available on the Fenix 6, which now allows us to see how much battery time we have left, beyond just seeing a percentage of battery, which is something much more diffuse.

Garmin Fenix 6 - Battery ModesTo this possibility we must add a new operating mode that Garmin has called GPS Expedition, with a very low power consumption GPS mode that can last for weeks. This is not something totally new in Garmin, as it was already present in the Garmin MARQ Expedition.

By activating this mode we also have a new screen with details of other sensors such as altimeter, barometer, compass or heart rate.

Garmin Fenix 6 - GPS ExpeditionIn addition, the Fenix 6X Solar also includes a graph of the solar recharge in the last few hours.

Garmin Fenix 6X - GPS Expedition

GPS Expedition is available on all models, and as its name suggests it is designed for long mountain escapes. And of course, extended range is obtained because the GPS record is super lax, getting the location only once an hour.


Display with 6/8 data

At Garmin it seemed that they had got a bit stuck on the possibilities of their data screens during the activity, because beyond changing the type of font or small touches, we hadn't seen much new. In fact until now the data limit per screen was 4, while for example at Suunto we had the possibility of making screens with up to 7 data.

It is now possible to have a screen with the 4 data in the center, but also adding secondary data at the top and bottom of the screen with a small reference chart.

Garmin Fenix 6 - Data Display

So we actually have 6 metrics. This doesn't mean that all screens are like this, of course if you want to have data at a larger size (because your view could be improved), traditional screens are still available.

As for the Fenix 6X, thanks to its bigger screen size (1.4″) it allows to reach up to 8 data. It may seem a lot of data, but it is not a bad idea to create a summary screen that you can look at at a quick glance even if your usual screen has less data (3, 4, 5... whatever you think is appropriate).

Garmin Fenix 6, availability and prices

When will you be able to get hold of a Fenix 6? Well, right now, because from the date of its presentation it is available through some sellers. For the moment, it is limited to some models, although it will be extended to all the finishes over time.

As for the prices are very variable depending on the model and finish chosen, from 599 € of the "cheapest" to more than 1,000 € that costs the Pro Solar titanium. These are their prices:

  • Garmin Fenix 6 / Garmin Fenix 6S: 599€
  • Garmin Fenix 6 Pro / Garmin Fenix 6S Pro: 699€
  • Garmin Fenix 6X Pro: 749€
  • Garmin Fenix 6 Sapphire / Garmin Fenix 6S Sapphirefrom 799 ? (there are versions in titanium or with different straps between 899 ? and 999 ?)
  • Garmin Fenix 6X Pro Solar: 949 (1,099 with titanium finish and titanium armis)

At the moment you can buy some versions at El Corte Inglés and Wiggle, I will be adding more options as they become available.

Buy Garmin Fenix 6

Find the best offer

Garmin Fenix 6

Garmin Fenix 6S

Garmin Fenix 6 Pro

Garmin Fenix 6 Pro Sapphire

Garmin Fenix 6 Pro Titanium Sapphire

Garmin Fenix 6S Pro

Garmin Fenix 6S Pro Sapphire

Garmin Fenix 6X Pro

Garmin Fenix 6X Pro Sapphire

Garmin Fenix 6X Pro Solar


My opinion of the Garmin Fenix 6

The Fenix 6 is here officially, knowing all the details. Of course, the complete test is still to be done to know how each one of the present functions works, but that will come in a few weeks.

I'm not just talking about how GPS or optical heart rate monitor works, but also how PacePro or GPS Expedition works in the real world, beyond the text of a specification sheet.

I found it strange that the Pro finish was added. Honestly, it should be the basic model and that the entire Fenix 6 range offers maps and music playback, especially considering that the prices start at 599 euros.

The Garmin Fenix 6 does not represent any revolution. It is a renewal with the expected hardware and the usual small dose of software novelties. At least in the "mundane" models.

The effective increase of the screen size should be highlighted, something that other manufacturers like Polar or Suunto should also work on. The size of the visible frame is reduced, so that at the same circumference as previous models there is more information on the screen, with an appropriate resolution.

But it remains to be seen whether this will affect satellite signal reception in any way, something we know all manufacturers are struggling with with the new Sony chipset.

The solar function of the Fenix 6X is interesting, it certainly gives a better performance than I had initially estimated. But as I said before, maybe it is more of an advertising gimmick than a real use function. It is like giving an extra 10 litre tank to a car that already has a 100 litre capacity. Of course it adds up to 110 litres in the end, but is it worth the extra investment?

In short, a renewal that not for expected has not meant some interesting new features.

And with that... thanks for reading!

Eduardo Mateos

I've been surrounded by electronic devices of all kinds for more than 25 years. Using them, testing them, taking them apart and dissecting them. Long distance triathlete: I swim, run and cycle for a long time. Maybe too much.

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  1. Hi, you have missed the Fenix 6X Sapphire in the price list. In El Corte Inglés the search box appears but if you click on the search suggestion, it does not appear in the list.


    1. Thank you. Yes, they have been added little by little (and the El Corte Ingles website hasn't been at its best...). Anyway the "official" presentation wasn't until 12 noon, so it's still all with tweezers.

  2. I was very interested in the Pace Pro show because it's difficult for me to follow training plans that usually go by kilometers and rhythms, but of course they always refer to a flat rhythm. And because of the geography where I train there are many small and big slopes and it's impossible to follow a constant rhythm as if it were flat, that's why this show has called my attention a lot, and if it works well it can be very interesting.

    But now, I read the following

    As with ClimbPro, in order to get the directions from PacePro we need to have a route loaded as this is where the clock gets the slope information

    But these watches don't have topographic maps with altitude data incorporated? that is, if I am training or competing for a ramdoms or unknown circuit I won't be able to use this function? I will always have to take the moslestia in all the exits of loading the route? Well, what a mess on the part of garmin, for the models that don't incorporate topographic maps I can understand it, but for those that do it is a mess. In short, my joy in a well. And then it is to see how realistic it is! A greeting Eduardo.

    1. How will the clock know where you want to go? If there is a fork in the road, will it guess where you are going to go? And if instead of following a road you go cross-country, it will also have to guess? Come on, it's obvious that in order to estimate the pace that you should take adapted to a route and its profile, it needs to know the route that you are going to take. Let's say that it is a variable and depends on another variable: the route that you are going to take.

    2. I've updated the article to make it clearer, because until now the information from Garmin was rather diffuse...

      You need a route because ultimately the clock needs to know where you are going, it cannot guess if your route is the one that continues along the road or if you are going to decide to take a fork to the right at the next intersection...

      1. Now the article has become much clearer. Great job! I had understood it because I had already read you in previous reviews when you talked about that feature. But then everyone will understand you too.

  3. Thanks for the information. Thanks to your blog I rejected in extremis the purchase of a fenix 5 plus (in fact I had bought it and thanks to your publication about the leaks I didn't open it and I could return it and so wait for the arrival of the 6). From that day waiting for your article of August 29, and here it is, like a watch and in detail. A couple of questions, Eduardo, if possible. I really liked the design of the 5 plus with silver crown (the basic one), but I don't see that design for the 6 pro. Do you think it will be available too? If I click on your links or enter the page of El Corte Inglés, the models appear, but not the prices or the option to buy, right? I wonder if they will be physically available in the store... Thanks and greetings.

    1. To go to a version with the lighter color bezel you have to go to the titanium model. And yet, the normal Fenix 6 you do have with the silver bezel. A bit of a mess...

  4. Hi...the only thing that stops me from going up in numbers on the Phoenix is the heart rate monitor, which is very inaccurate on all models, what about the V3 version that is mounted on the Phoenix 6? Thank you

    1. You can see the details in the Forerunner 245 or Forerunner 945 test. It's not perfect, because they're never going to be, but I've been able to see that the gap in intensity changes is less than it was before. It's not a huge difference, but there it is...

  5. Hi there, one question, so what's the difference between fr945 and fenix 6 or fenix 6pro?
    Would fr945 be better than the entry range to fenix6 and equivalent to the pro but with less software potential?
    Thank you very much.
    I'm saying this because of the price difference between the 945 and the 6pro
    What do you get here? Design and software and materials and already?


    1. Well, the main and most important, without any doubt, is the difference in materials. The FR945 is all plastic (good looking, but plastic nonetheless). Then there are features like PacePro, differences in the user interface, etc. These are things that are likely to end up coming to the 945 (especially PacePro). What probably won't make it are the battery features like GPS Expedition and so on, as they are more of an "outdoor" thing.

  6. Hi, Eduardo,

    Something doesn't add up between your article and a particular model's name. You say that:
    "Solar: Same as Pro, but swaps out Gorilla Glass for Power Glass for solar recharging. Exclusive to the 6X."

    But you link to this watch in El Corte Inglés: "Reloj GPS con pulsómetro Fenix 6X Pro Solar Zafiro Garmin" =>

    So, what information is true? Is it Power Glass or sapphire glass? Or would it be Power Sapphire? They are different materials with different properties... and the difference is important. For example, sapphire resists scratches better (it only scratches if the other material has the same or higher hardness) but mineral glass resists shocks better as it is less "rigid".

    Thank you and a greeting.

    1. Thank you, Alberto. Yes, it's a normal... tweezing trip, after having been going around the Fenix 6 since 5 in the morning...

      As for the Power Glass, it is not a sapphire glass but has a Gorilla Glass coating. The glass itself is not what does the charging function, but a "ring" on the outer edge of the display and a much larger area underneath it (but which receives much less power).

      1. I'll confirm something else. That one you link that you say is "Garmin Fenix 6X Sapphire titanium" is actually simply "Garmin Fenix 6X Sapphire". The dial is not titanium but steel. I'm telling you this in case you want to correct it so that people don't get confused.
        Tomorrow I'll go and get it from El Corte Inglés here in A Coruña :). I've already got it booked!

        1. One day I don't even know where I am anymore... and next week it's the IFA...

          For those of you who are interested, I have also added Wiggle links, which are now available there as well.

    2. I answer myself: it is Gorilla Glass 3 that has the solar edition. That is the material that incorporated as a novelty in 2013 high-end cell phones and ... wow if they scratched! So nothing, I'll go for the 6x sapphire! 🙂 🙂

  7. Thanks Eduardo, great job as always. I think it's ridiculous that to have the option of music, which is already incorporated into all models, you have to go to a pro version, more in a clock of this level and price, but well, to get hard has been said.

    1. I think quite similar. I think they are things that are already "amortized", more in a watch of 599 € base price. While it is true that what Garmin does is to put some order in the range... The Fenix 6 is the replacement of the Fenix 5 and the Fenix 6 Pro of the Fenix 5 Plus.

  8. Thanks Eduardo for the review, greetings from Colombia. I have two Garmin, the Fenix 5 and the Forerunner 645 music. When running uphill, especially in unloaded workouts, I notice a "delay" in the calculation of the pace on the watch: Is that what the Fenix 6 "corrects"? If you have a Fenix 6 and you don't have a map of the route with the variations of elevations, it doesn't matter?

    Thank you for your input.

    1. Thank you Rodrigo

      What PacePro does is that it sets the splits adjusted to achieve a certain mark.

      With the normal Fenix 6 you can also do it without any problem, just through the mobile and then download, not from the clock

  9. Great article as always, Eduardo. Thanks a lot.

    I've already ordered mine (a 6x), I'll get it on Monday!

    I was going to get close to the cut, but between the fact that they didn't have it and that I wouldn't leave you anything, I finally asked for it at Wiggle. I think I can handle the weekend ????

  10. Thank you very much Eduardo for always keeping us very well informed of the latest developments with our devices.

    Already now waiting in the future, your detailed analysis of these Phoenix 6!

    I have the phenix 5 plus titanium (previously I had the phenix 5 sapphire) and I have become addicted to the device!
    Your opinions are always very important for us to know what's new!

  11. I've been left cold. I don't follow Garmin's news much, I guess nobody expected what I did, but I've been left cold.
    I don't understand why they don't incorporate mobile community, so that I can go out with my bike quietly without my mobile and, even if it is, be able to write an SMS if I get stuck. Or functions such as calling 112 if it detects a fall and you become unconscious.
    I don't understand. I hope someone can solve my question of how difficult it is technically.

      1. Eduardo, I don't want to open a debate here either, but, in line with all the battery profiles that the Fenix 6 incorporates, you could choose between always having 4G connectivity on (accepting a battery life of one day), or just connecting to send that SMS/call for help (which would certainly have a ridiculous impact on autonomy)

        1. I have no doubt that it is a technology that will end up arriving and being part of our lives, no doubt about it. But today it offers more problems than solutions. Garmin has already launched its trial with Vivoactive LTE, so it is clear that it is thinking about it; but it considers that as it works, it is still not something that is interesting for most users.

  12. Or that you have to pay 100 euros more to be able to play music. Please let that be done by 30 euro clocks. A little seriousness, Garmin.

  13. Impressive article, detail and speed, congratulations. For my level this Garmin 6 would be more of a whim than anything else, hence my interest in the Garmin fr245. I run a bit and swim, hence the heart rate measurement in the pool catches my attention. It seems that this Garmin 6 incorporates it; in an article of yours (I think) in July you commented on the beta update for the fr945 and where you said that you didn't believe possible in the fr245, however in this analysis you affirm the beta update option for the 245, so there go my two questions and excuse me that they have little to do with the Garmin 6:
    1. What is a beta update? How is it done? (I am a newbie, excuse me if the question is a commonplace one)
    2. Can you confirm the availability of the beta update as possible on fr245? Could you in that case measure pulses in real time by swimming? I'm waiting for the 245 to lower some price...but as your answer is yes...I think I'll run to the store! (hahaha)

    Thank you very much for your response

    1. Thank you, Cristian.

      For the beta version you can find all the details here, in the version 3.03 is included the possibility to use the optical sensor in swimming (although the result is not too good): the bottom, it tells you how you can do the upgrade with that version.

      As far as price is concerned I doubt that it will go any lower right now, it has a 10% discount. You can see the current prices in their test ( and remember that by buying through the published links you will be helping the site!

  14. Hi Eduardo, I was thinking of buying the Fenix 5. Do you think that if I wait a bit, with the release of the FENIX 6, there might be a drop in price on the FENIX 5? I don't know exactly how that works. Good job! Thanks and best regards!

    1. Well, I'll specify more my question to see if you can help me. I hesitate between 3 models of watch considering that my goal is to run by mountain races of maximum 25 km but I also like to do hiking routes, the mountain in general, etc.:

      - Suunto Ambit 3 peak: I read that it's a very reliable watch and the price is now very good, it makes me think that it's been on the market for a long time and I don't know if the compatibility with the new software is total, besides the size. I don't care (wearing the chest strap for FC)

      - Fenix 5: I could go that far (although stretching the budget a little) and apart from all its features, I am surprised by its compatibility with wikiloc and strava since they are two apps that I usually use quite a lot in the mv. On the other hand, I am afraid that it is too much of a clock for me and I have read that they give a lot of problems with the battery (I don't understand what you mean with the mapping of the 5 plus, since, if I haven't misunderstood the fenix 5 you can put tracks to follow them)

      - Suunto 9: They are good in price and so I read the features are very good, I think it's a good thing that it doesn't have a barometric altimeter and the Spartan Baro looks very expensive (the Phoenix 5 being at 350 euros).

      Thank you very much in advance! And sorry about that.

    2. Don't expect many more price drops on the Fenix 5, beyond one-time offers. Right now it has a base price that has already been quite defined.

      I prefer it to the Ambit3 Peak, which although it's a very reliable model, it's already noticeable over the years. Between the Fenix 5 and the Suunto 9, for the use you're going to give it (mainly mountain), the altimeter of the Fenix 5 does a lot. If it were the Suunto 9 Baro it would be different.

  15. One question! I have bought Garmin maps for my mountain GPS, a GPSMaps but I don't know if these maps bought from Garmin can be installed on the Fenix 5 or 6... Can it? How?

    1. In principle yes, because they are all based on the same thing. If you have them loaded in Basecamp you should be able to synchronize them with the Fenix 6, but it's something I've never done.

      And if you have the map in img format, you just have to pass it to memory. It's the same procedure with all Garmin, here you can see how it's done:

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