The Good: The TomTom GO 60 features a large display and a simple but effect mounting disc. The Bad: Poor screen reflection and screen response are a problem, given TomTom already has a better product at this price point. The Bottom Line: Given that the GO 60 sells for exactly the same price as the much nicer GO 500, there really isn't much of a reason to consider TomTom's 'budget' GPS in this size. If you need the larger display, spend up a bit for the GO 600 instead. The thing that will strike you when taking the AU$249 GO 60 out of its box for the first time is that you're getting a lot of GPS for your money. That's because, in keeping with TomTom's naming convention, the first digit of a product name declares its screen size. The GO 60 features a 6-inch display screen, which is honestly as large as you could conceivably need in any vehicle smaller than a passenger bus. At 16.99x10.48x2.22 cm, this is a GPS designed to make your smartphone look small -- even if you are rocking an iPhone 6 Plus or Galaxy Note 4.It's curious to note, then, that rather than the standard slot-in GPS mount found on its more premium GO 500\/600 lines, the GO 60 uses a simple and relatively unobtrusive circular disc screen mount on its rear. It's quite welcome for when you're taking it off your car windscreen and stowing it away, although the practical effect when placing on your windscreen is that you've got to reach around past its immense screen and turn the locking wheel to get it to securely fit in place. On smaller car windscreens, or those with a slight curve to them, this can prove a little challenging. I tested in a Renault Megane and a Toyota Yaris, and finding a suitable screen spot on the smaller Yaris was on the tough side.FeaturesFor many years TomTom doggedly stuck to the same user interface, happy in the knowledge that they had one of the best and simplest systems out there. That changed with the GO 500\/600 series, and happily the GO 60 has been a beneficiary of this shift. TomTom's newer UI is incredibly map-centric. By default all you'll see is the map, with an ellipsis button on the lower left hand corner expanding out options for searching, showing your current route, reporting speed cameras or checking your pre-saved favourite destinations.What's clever about this particular UI becomes apparent when you use the search function. Where most GPS systems would then split choices into addresses, co-ordinates and points of interest, the GO 60 simply gives you a Google-style search bar to enter any search term you can think of. The power of this feature is that even if you can't recall the exact street address, or only want to search for a particular store chain, you just enter the few scant details you've got, and the TomTom UI then presents you with the most logical places and point of interest locations based on what you type.