I have been carrying my Fitbit One for a little over two years with me and it keeps tracking my daily steps. It also tracks my distance covered by multiplying those steps using the stride length which you can either provide explicitly or implicitly setting your heights. In the winter of 2012 I bought my first ~Garmin Forerunner 410~ (replaced by a Garmin Forerunner 920XT) GPS watch to help me track my running (and other outdoor) activities.
I have been tracking my sleep for almost two years now using my Fitbit. I started with the Fitbit Ultra and then moved on the the Fitbit One after it came out. In October 2013 I found out about the Sleep Cycle (Link) app for the iPhone. For weeks, Sleep Cycle was listed as the best-selling health app in Germany, where currently (as of January 2014) it is in second place.
After I moved back from New Jersey in June 2008 I started to track my body weight more seriously. My routine usually consists of getting up and after finishing the morning bathroom I would step on my scale. That way I try to ensure that the condition for each weighing are as similar as possible. I recorded my weight on paper and eventually would put everything into a spreadsheet for further analysis.
One of the most important features in quantified self is the ability to export your data in an open format. Fitbit lets you download your personal data if you subscribe to a premium membership. Alternatively they provide an API at dev.fitbit.com/ that allows developers to interact with Fitbit data in their own applications, products and services. In a blog post at quantifiedself.com Mark Levitt shows a way how to export your Fitbit data into Google Spreadsheets.