The MY450LMT's rapid map updates are a little gimmicky, but the rest of the package makes for a superb GPS.
Typical price: $229.00
You get what you pay for with the Move 30. You don't pay much, but you don't have to pay much more to get much better. At this price point we'd lean towards smartphone-based GPS instead.
Typical price: $79.00
Featuring a 4.7-inch resistive touchscreen, the MY80T features traffic messaging, safety camera and school zone alerts, and maps for both Australia and New Zealand.
Typical price: $299.00
Many smartphones offer free sat nav applications, but we're still buying dedicated nav devices by the container load. We take a look into the issues around their use, and compare free and paid apps against against GPS units.
The included Lonely Planet guides and Hema off-road maps make the MY75T an interesting choice for holidaymakers, but you may want to test the Bluetooth hands-free out before buying.
Typical price: $479.00
In an interesting interview with The Guardian, TomTom's founder Harold Goddijn talks about the company's genesis, as well as how it hopes to reverse declining sales and falling profits.
It might not have the bells and whistles of some other large screen GPS units, but the MY60T does its job well of getting you from A to B well.
Typical price: $329.00
Navman's new EZY GPS range keeps up with the entry-level Joneses thanks to its reworked easier-to-use interface and, joy of joys, time-dependent school zone warnings.
Typical price: $279.00
Come the middle of July, Navman will have a new range of portable GPS units on sale and three quarters of the new line-up will feature 4.7-inch screens and traffic messaging as standard.
Improved, but still deeply flawed. We'd suggest checking out the lesser fruit from the Navman tree first.
Typical price: $549.00