GPS Reviews

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TomTom Go Live 820

The entry level model in the Go Live range, the 820 has a 4.3-inch resistive touchscreen and a one year subscription to TomTom's proprietary HD Traffic service, as well as junction view, Bluetooth hands-free and camera warnings.

Navman MY80

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.

TomTom Via 220

With a keen price, and minus the frustrating voice-recognition system found in the rest of the range, the Via 220 proves that less is more; but still not enough to earn it top marks.

Pioneer AVIC Z130BT

In one box, the Pioneer AVIC-Z130BT has all the must-have car tech features that most people could want, including hands-free calling, voice-controlled digital audio playback, and turn-by-turn directions with traffic data.

Navigon 40 Easy

The Navigon 40 Easy is a feature-rich, but relatively affordable sat-nav that's let down only by its frustrating user interface.

TomTom Go 2535 M Live

With its connected services and HD Traffic, the TomTom Go 2535 M Live performs well as a GPS navigator, whether you like to plan ahead or set destinations with voice command while you're on the road.

Navigon 20 Plus

The Navigon 20 Plus has an abundance of slightly superflous features, and its postcode input is massively annoying, but it gets you where you need to go and doesn't cost much.

Garmin GTU 10

The Garmin GTU 10 is a good tool for tracking and finding lost things, but its positioning accuracy is dependent on the geography around it and the frequency of its reporting.

Lifetracker

Lifetracker is an Australian personal tracking device that allows dementia sufferers a high degree of freedom, whilst allowing their carers to know exactly where they are at any given moment.

Yellow Brick Guide

If you're heading to the Hunter Valley and you want your own personal tour guide without the bus-full-of-passengers experience or wallet-draining pain, the Yellow Brick Guide is an excellent travel companion.

Sony XNV-770BT

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.

JVC KW-NT3HDT

The JVC KW-NT3HDT stands apart from the competition, both with its impressive feature set that includes HD Radio and traffic data and its rare detachable faceplate. Despite a few hardware and software quirks, we think there's a lot to like about this unit.

TomTom Via 180

Pretty, but flawed. Somehow the recent software has nixed the camera alerts and made a decent GPS less so.

TomTom Start 10

Simple, cheap and capable of getting you from A to B, the Start 10 does what it sets out to do. The inclusion of junction view and lane guidance improves things quite considerably.

TomTom Go Live 1000

The TomTom Go Live 1000 is probably the best sat-nav on the market. It's fast, accurate and will do a better job than most other sat-navs of keeping your maps up-to-date.

TomTom GO 2505 TM

The new Go 2405 TM and 2505 TM are among the best GPS devices that TomTom has ever made, packing loads of useful features into a handsome chassis for a pretty good price.

TomTom GO 2405 TM

The new Go 2405 TM and 2505 TM are among the best GPS devices that TomTom has ever made, packing loads of useful features into a handsome chassis for a pretty good price.

TomTom Go 1000

The Go 1000's story is one of potential unfulfilled. It may be a winner after a patch or two and when the PC software's been made to work as it should, but until then it's hard to recommend.

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