Summary: The merger between Mio and Navman has seen a division of targeted territories with the Navman branded products taking care of the UK. The company’s entry-level product is the S30 model. This particular device has a suggested retail price of £149 although the more experienced shopper should be able to find the S30 listed at a more tempting price with the minimum of effort.
Summary: After looking at Sat Nav ’s that have all the bells and whistles it’s quite refreshing to review a unit that has one aim to get you from A to B. Some extras are missing but some things you might think of as extras are included at a reasonable price.
Summary: If Navman's S-series is an attempt to take on market leaders TomTom, then the S30 has to be better than that company's value offering, the ONE. And that is no small ask. Built to last For a start, it'll need to be well-built – and it is. Remove it from the minimalist packaging and you get the impression that the S30 can handle being knocked around in a glovebox, although the plastics used are not as quality feeling as the ONE's.
Excerpt: For the S-Series of portable satellite navigation devices, Navman has made a number of design changes. These, we’re told, are the result of focus group input from consumers, so ought to be useful refinements, rather than outré extras just for the sake of it.
Conclusion: Il Navman S30 è un navigatore di base, dal prezzo ragionevole e ideale per coloro che cercano un dispositivo che funzioni ma senza troppe pretese. Il display è grande e la risoluzione buona, le dimensioni sono compatte, l’antenna è la SiRF Star III, la mappa dell’Italia è aggiornata al 2007. Mancano il Bluetooth, il TMC non è neanche opzionale e non ha funzioni aggiuntive.
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