All-in Fitness\n 99 US cents\n Rating 7/10 Inspired by my experience with All-in Yoga, which I reviewed enthusiastically a few weeks ago, I downloaded the sister app, All-in Fitness. On first viewing the app is just as awesome as its sibling. All-in Fitness comprises four main sections - an exercise directory, personal workout section, body tracker, and a food and calorie log. The exercise base is extensive, and that's before you download the extra 420 megabytes of free content. In the directory, the 700-plus exercises are organised by function - for example, 'chest' or 'legs' for muscle building or toning, as well as sections on cardio or stretches. Exercises come with descriptive notes, a list of muscles targeted, a muscle diagram, a list of your exercise history, and in most cases, a demonstration video. The workout section is more functional. In 'Fast Mode', select from a range of ready-made workouts like 'Killer Abs' or 'Top Gun Muscle Gain'. Submit your measurements and goals to the 'Personal Trainer' for an individual workout, or use the 'Expert Mode' to create your own workout. With the body tracker, you can enter just about any body measurement you could dream of - left forearm, right calf and so on. You can store photos so you can do your own before and after comparisons, and check out your progress on a graph. It also calculates your body mass index: it says I am 'overweight'. But things do get strange. In the food and calories section, I get a daily goal of 2,241 calories which, by most guides, is about 400 calories more than I would need to just maintain my weight. The huge food directory database, which includes branded foods, restaurant chains and regular stuff, also throws up strange figures. Apparently, for example, hard-boiled eggs have no calorific value, and a serving of scrambled eggs will cost you 365 calories. That must be a huge serving! While this app is better than many others out there, the small bits of misinformation cause concern. Use with common sense.