BEIRUT — The U.S. military said Monday that it is adjusting guidelines for the use of all wireless and technological devices on military facilities amid revelations that fitness trackers can be used to expose the identities of individuals working in sensitive and hazardous locations.

The review came after reports in The Washington Post and elsewhere that a global heat map posted online by the fitness-tracking company Strava reveals the outlines of U.S. military bases in some of the most dangerous locations in the world – along with the routes taken by supply convoys and patrols.

In the latest discoveries Monday, experts and Internet sleuths found further ways of using the publicly available Strava data to identify individual users of the tracking service by name, along with the jogging routes they use in war zones such as Iraq and Afghanistan.

On one of the Strava sites, it is possible to click on a frequently used jogging route and see who runs the route and at what times. One Strava user demonstrated how to use the map and Google to identify by name a U.S. Army major and his running route at a base in Afghanistan.

On another Internet site, it is possible to establish the names and hometowns of individuals who have signed up for a social sharing network where runners post their routes and speeds.

One popular route on a base in Iraq has been nicknamed “Base Perimeter” by the U.S. runners who regularly use it.

And another route outside the big U.S. base in Kandahar, Afghanistan, is called “Sniper Alley.”