Accurate, full of features and supporting a ton of accessories, the Garmin Edge 520 is a great GPS bike computer for competitive riders.
For anyone new to cycling and looking for a GPS device, the Polar M450 is hard to beat.
The eXplorist TRX7 GPS uses crowdsourcing to build a database of off-road trails around the country.
The flagship AVIC-8100NEX isn't just the top of Pioneer's line, it's one of the best, most fully featured receivers on the market. Just make sure you're not buying more functionality than you really need.
The Garmin Nuvi 2689 LMT is a strong performing navigator with loads of smart features that help reduce driver errors and distraction, but in a world filled to the brim with smartphone nav apps, most will never know its charms.
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.
Uniden's iGO500 is pretty cheap these days, but that's because it's been on the market for a long time, and it shows when compared to more full-feature standalone GPS units. At this point, the performance difference between the iGO500 and a smartphone GPS is negligible, but the smartphone will have better apps.
Garmin's updated premium Nuvi GPS keeps things simple, and that's a big plus, but its lack of real headline features only makes it a middle ground option for a GPS in 2014.
Premium GPS devices have to try harder than ever to stay relevant in the smartphone age. By marrying a crash camera into its hero GPS, Navman's made that effort, producing a device that serious drivers will get exceptional value from.
Pioneer's flagship AVIC 8000NEX boasts dozens of media and navigation options -- including the first aftermarket appearance of Apple CarPlay -- but most users will find a better feature-to-cost balance lower in the brand's NEX lineup.
Schwinn may sound like a company straight out of Wayne's World, but its CycleNav looks fun. For $59.99, you get a simple navigator that does a straightforward job.
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.
TomTom's premium GPS has an all-new and very clear interface that makes searching for locations a charm.
The Garmin Nuvi 52 covers the navigation basics well in a stylish form factor, but it sits uncomfortably between genuine budget and premium devices.
TomTom's budget GPS offers simple navigation if that's what you're after, but you'll need a bit of patience to go with it.
The MY450LMT's rapid map updates are a little gimmicky, but the rest of the package makes for a superb GPS.
The Nuvi 3597LMTHD continues to refine Garmin's brand of navigation with premium design and one of the best interfaces in the business.
The Securus eZoom tracking and safetly locator's hardware is quite good, but expensive operation costs and buggy software tarnishes its recommendation.