Mio Car Tech
MiTAC, the Taiwanese company that owns the Navman and Mio brands, has agreed to buy GPS maker Magellan.
For children of the '80s, Mio's Knight Rider GPS complete with the voice of KITT — not to mention flashing red lights — may be the greatest invention since the three day weekend. Shame ...
Mio is planning to release five new GPS-enabled products -- two GPS navigators, two PDAs and a smartphone -- just in time for Santa's physics-defying trip around the world.
With its 2008 Moov range, Mio becomes the first major GPS manufacturer in Australia to use maps from Navteq instead of Telstra's Whereis arm.
In the lead up to Christmas, Navman has revamped its GPS line-up with the addition of four new slimline metallic models with a new interface inspired by Apple.
Suna, today, launched its traffic messaging service for Sydney and Brisbane motorists, which has been available to Melbournians since late 2007.
GPS navigators routing around traffic is common in Europe and North America and, finally, it's going to hit the big time in Australia too.
Vodafone's latest version of its Compass GPS system allows users to find cheap petrol nearby. Will this be the feature that moves GPS in mobile phones beyond the novelty phase?
Where the bloody are we? Wait, let me check my GPS...
WHERE TO BUY
Mio A-series 430 Automotive (mountable) Gps. (no Bracket) Works Great
Best value: AUD$66.90
Mio Cyclo 100 Cycle Gps Computer - Black
Best value: AUD$252.59
Mio Cyclo 305 Hc (with Uk Mapping)
Best value: AUD$482.42