Both watches run Android Wear and, since Google doesn’t let OEMs customize the wearable OS, their software is going to be almost identical. The only exceptions are add-on apps, like Motorola’s always-on heart tracking app.
Size (main body)
The Moto 360 is about 10 percent taller and wider than the Huawei Watch. The Moto does leave a pretty wide impression on the wrist, so that smaller profile may not be such a terrible thing.
Neither watch is particularly thin, with the Huawei Watch only measuring about 2 percent thinner than the (somewhat beefy) Moto 360.
No weight measurements for the Huawei Watch just yet.
Build (main body)
Both watches have stainless steel bodies, and draw design inspiration from standard timekeeping watches.
Default band options
You can buy the Moto 360 with either a leather or steel band, and it looks like Huawei will be offering the same options.
You can swap both watches’ bands for a standard one of your choice. For the Moto 360, that’s a 22 mm band, and one of Huawei’s promotional videos shows a brief mention of either 18 mm or 21 mm bands. We’ll update when we confirm its compatibility.
Motorola and Huawei are offering their own versions of black, silver and gold color options.
Each watch has one (faux winder) button, at the 3 o’clock position for the Moto 360, and at the 2 o’clock point for the Huawei Watch.
It’s tough to get an exact area for the Moto 360′s not quite fully roundscreen (due to that cut-off point at the bottom), but our estimates have the Huawei Watch’s screen giving you around 83 percent as much real estate.