Garmin StreetPilot c530
The Mio Moov 310 in-car GPS doesn't move very fast with all its performance issues, which is a shame since it otherwise offers a nice set of navigation features for a wallet-friendly price.
The Navman F20 is a reliable, portable navigation device for first-time buyers or anyone looking for an accurate, intuitive, and affordable GPS unit.
Though the Mio C220 offers ease of use, accurate directions, and an affordable price tag, its poor screen makes this in-car GPS device almost unusable.
The Insignia NS-CNV43 offers advanced Internet-connected features that we like at a very competitive price, but its shaky implementation of key basic features and slow performance spoil the navigation experience.
Though the Dual NavAtlas XNAV3550 could get you from point A to point B, you can get a simpler system and better value with other in-car GPS devices on the market.
Though the multimedia features are poorly integrated and some interface issues remain, the Averatec Voya 320 is an accurate navigator and an excellent value for those looking for a basic and affordable GPS unit.
Though the Magellan RoadMate 3000T lacks some of the advanced features of its competitors, it's a good value and offers some nice navigation features and an accurate receiver.
With its cool looks and strong reception, the Pharos Pocket GPS Navigator keeps you heading in the right direction.
The Magellan RoadMate 360 is a good bet if you're looking for an accurate vehicle navigator for less than $500, but we wish it offered a few more features.
The NavOne 3000 is a respectable performer, but for $1,300, we expect top-of-the-line features such as a remote or a touch-screen menu control.
Real-time traffic updates, highly detailed maps, and a beautiful 5-inch color touch screen give the Cobra NavOne 4500 bragging rights as one of the hottest vehicle-navigation systems around.
The Alpine PMD-B200 is a decent portable navigation system, with good Bluetooth integration and traffic services. But the lack of text-to-speech functionality and inefficient route recalculations doesn't make it worth the high price tag.
Rather than reinvent the wheel, Sony's newest all-in-one car audio receiver pairs a brilliant 7-inch display with GPS navigation powered by TomTom. The result is almost the best of both worlds, but we'd like to see a bit more integration.
The TomTom XL 340 S introduces a few advanced features to TomTom's midrange lineup, while staying well below the premium price bracket.
The TomTom GO 300 delivers lightning-fast route calculations, colorful maps, and concise audible driving directions. We only wish the screen were easier to view in bright sunlight.