The major selling point of this bike is the console, and the most advertised feature (e.g. on the LifeFitness website) is Apple Watch compatibility. This works well for logging purposes, but they've somehow made the design decision that using the Apple Watch automatically means you can't get calories to display on the screen while watching a video fullscreen. Other metrics show up, but total calories burned (which is a major goal I like to track throughout a workout) can only be viewed by looking at the watch on your wrist. Another expectation one would have for a bike which is advertised for its big screen is the ability to easily watch videos. They've designed the bike without home users in mind. One needs to log in (e.g. to Netflix) each time one starts a workout. You have to keep cycling to avoid the workout ending prematurely and, while cycling, have to enter your username and password on the touchscreen each time. This is an entirely avoidable and quite annoying barrier to starting a workout with the entertainment they advertise. As distant second choice, I would have expected to be to have put my own video content on the screen either using the built-in USB port on the front of the bike or an HDMI input port. While the USB port on the original SE console allowed one to bring one's own media and play it during a workout, the new SE3 HD console's USB port is only for charging and can't be used for media playback. Worse still, the USB port doesn't have enough juice to power a tablet, so you can't just charge a tablet and put it in front of the display (although at that point, why buy this bike?). The old console had an external HDMI port; this one can be taken apart with a screwdriver to access an HDMI port buried on an internal circuit board. The bike beeps loudly through a speaker when changing intensity, starting a cool down, etc. Thus, I can't use the bike at odd hours without waking up my family, but odd hours are a main use case for a family with kids.