Today in technology news we didn’t know we needed: There’s now a “smart condom” that tracks and rates your sexual performance. It’s called the i-Con Smart Condom, and it’s being compared to the FitBit —except for sex. Have you ever asked yourself, How many times do I thrust during sex? How many calories am I burning? How long do I last during sex? The i-Con promises to answer all these questions, and if you’re feeling especially brave, it even boasts a feature that allows users to compare their rates to others around the world.

Supposedly, there are health benefits to wearing the i-Con, too. Adam Leverson, one of the engineers at British Condoms, the company behind i-Con, claims that it will include “built-in indicators to alert the users to any potential STIs present.”

The i-Con isn’t actually a condom though. It’s a ring that fits at the base of a regular condom. It’s reusable and washable, so you can collect your data over time. Though the device is still being tested, it should be available for purchase some time this year.

There’s no word on how comfortable the device will be during sex. Will it get in the way? Will it hurt your partner? Or does it have a vibration feature like other sex toy rings that are worn the same way? Equally concerning is the fact that the website doesn’t give any information on its scientific methods, like how exactly it detects STIs or collects data on the sexual fitness of its users.

And while the i-Con is an interesting concept for keeping track of people’s sexual statistics, in practice it seems like it would be a decidedly unsexy addition to your bedroom routine. Can you imagine your partner pausing foreplay to slide on his i-Con, whispering, “Hold on, I have to track the number of thrusts I can squeeze in tonight” as he dims the lights? Unlike working out, when it’s perfectly acceptable to wear a piece of technology like the FitBit, sex shouldn’t be such a mechanical pursuit. Nor should it be selfish. If you’re doing it just to boost your own ego over the number of calories you burned in the last round, you’re much better off sticking to some solo lifting at the gym. But if a couple mutually decides that they want to up their sexual performance, couldn’t they just time how long they last each go?

The device also allows users to share their data anonymously with friends. Picture it: a group of friends connecting their bluetooth i-Con to their smartphones, loading up their data and then shooting it off to each other along with their fantasy footballs stats. I shudder just imagining it. More than a useful addition to sex that makes the act more enjoyable, it seems that the i-Con will only give cause for male-identifying users to feel more insecure, put more pressure on themselves or give themselves an unnecessary, unearned ego boost. The only way to find out if you’re getting better at sex is to ask your partner. And as for it’s ability to detect an STI, we already have a reliable alert system in place for when we get sick: it’s called STI testing.