Mio and ATX partnering to bring you real time info you can use

Mio and ATX partnering to bring you real time info you can use

Mio, long time manufacturer of GPS devices, is partnering with ATX, a major provider of telematics services in both the US and Europe. The types of things this partnership will bring you include lots of location-aware types of data including local weather, weather for your planned destination, in-depth traffic info, and business directories that change as the respective businesses open and close.

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Mio Moov – Mio’s latest advancement of the navigational market

Mio makes some pretty amazing navigation products but the Mio Moov devices have so much new going for them. First off they have the first all Mio developed UI and nav software installed.


Mio launches DigiWalker C520 with stunning 4.3-inch widescreen

Mio Technology has officially released their DigiWalker C520 that was shown off back at CES earlier this year. It promises to be one of the best in their portable GPS lineup yet.


Mio H610 – is it really what women want?

Be honest with me now.  Do women actually need their own, specially-designed sat-nav?  Mio seems to think so, although “specially-designed” to them appears to mean “slap some flowers on it”.  The H610 has the dubious pleasure of being the first GPS unit aimed squarely at woman, costing £280 ($532.50) and sporting a variety of interchangeable bezels.  There are maps of 24 European countries as well as in excess of 1.8 million TeleAtlas POI, but of course women will be more interested in the clothing size conversion calculator also built-in. 

I find myself more than a little embarrassed on Mio’s behalf.  How they ever thought this was a good idea is beyond me; I can only assume they looked at the fad for aftermarket cellphone shells back in the days of the Nokia 3360 and thought they could cash in six years later.

Mio [via Pocket-lint]

Slinky Mio H610 GPS gets put through its paces

You’ll hear this one a lot: “If Apple made a GPS, it’d probably look like Mio’s H610”, but then Mio invite it upon themselves by designing a unit that would even make Jonathan Ive do a double-take.  The slick white case, the absence of cluttered controls, the achingly sharp screen… it blows the capable but dowdy TomTom navigators out of the water (which they really ought not be in, as they’re generally not waterproof).


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