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After a long comedy of errors culminating in the Mildura debacle on Monday, Google Maps has arrived back in the iTunes app store.
Victorian police have issued a warning to motorists travelling towards Mildura to put away their iPhones and iPads, and not trust Apple's Maps to navigate.
Aussie police have had to rescue tourists looking for the town of Mildura, after Apple Maps plotted it 40 miles away in the outback.
Samsung made marketing hay with the Galaxy S3 while the sun beat down on Apple.
Apple has updated its Find My iPhone tool, adding the navigation smarts of its Maps app to make tracking down your lost phone easier.
Days after Australian police warn about Apple Maps, they lodge a similar complaint against Google.
The bad directions that led some travelers to a remote desert instead of a local town has been linked back to a local database.
Police say they have rescued a half-dozen motorists in recent weeks who were using the app to navigate to a city only to find themselves stranded in the wilderness of a national park.
As part of a new marketing trick in Australia, Samsung's poking fun at a recent Apple Maps issue that left some people stranded in the desert.
The day is slowly approaching when analog free-to-air terrestrial TV broadcasts will become a faint memory, like Betamax and Bakelite. The question is: when will the TV stations in your home town switch off their analog transmissions and become digital only?