Magellan model maestro 4050 updating vb xmlvalidatingreader

The new Maestros feature a widescreen, a slim form factor, and have a completely redesigned user interface.

We’ve spent some quality time on the road with the Maestro 400, and here is what we think.

For example the street I was navigating to has addresses that are all in the range of 5500-5599. The device then asks if you want to type in a city name, zip code, or select a previous city.

Knowing those are the only valid numbers, the Maestro typed in the “55″ for me and all I had to type in was the remaining two digits. You can also select to navigate to an address in your address book or to an intersection.

While it can be nice having the screen closer to you, having a big widescreen GPS hanging off that long of a mount did make it a little bit susceptible to vibration.

Not too bad, but it did occasionally vibrate on rougher roads.

You need to use content manager tool provided there to update your unit.

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That doesn’t apply here, the Magellan Maestro is quick at searching, quick at routing, and the response from the touch screen display is very fast as well.

The processor also seems to be well up to speed to perform processor intensive tasks.

This is a welcome change from the trend we’ve been seeing of manufacturers using processors that are too slow making the device sluggish.

Perhaps one of the best aspects of the Magellan Maestro 4000 is that it is well powered under the hood.

The Maestro comes with a Si RFstar III chipset so signal acquisition is fast, and I never lost satellite reception once connected.

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