Blog

>
  • GPS tracker that support maps come

     

     

    GPS tracker that support maps come with a basemap of the region the GPS tracker was sold in (such as North America or Europe) that shows city locations, highways, major roads, bodies of water, and other features. Precisely what the basemaps display varies by manufacturer and model. Although base- maps do provide general information, some GPS tracker users want more detailed maps that show city streets, topographic features, marine navigation aids, or places outside the United States. 

    How long building a map takes depends on the size of the area that you select, how much map detail you want to include, and how fast your PC is. This can range from a minute or less for small areas (such as a metropolitan area) to five or ten minutes for a large map (such as one that includes many different states). How much time it takes to upload a map into a GPS tracker also depends on the size of the area you select and how the receiver stores maps. If you’re uploading a large map from a PC via a serial cable, it can take hours to transfer the map between a PC and your GPS tracker. GPS tracker that support Universal Serial Bus (USB) communications are much faster.
     
     
     
     
    For GPS tracker that use SD or MMC memory for storage, after the map has been created and saved to the memory card, it’s just a matter of inserting the card into the receiver. After you purchase GPS tracker map software, be sure to check the manufacturer’s Web site every now and then to see whether updated releases of the PC software are available. You may be able to download upgraded versions of the program with bug fixes and enhanced features. Keep in mind that when you download the program, updated map data doesn’t come with it. Some GPS tracker manufacturers use different methods for stemming software and map piracy. Some map products (notably nautical charts) have multiple regions stored on CD-ROM, and you need to purchase an unlock code for each region you want to access. In addition, programs commonly link the serial number of a GPS tracker to a map, meaning that the map will work only with the GPS tracker that the map was originally uploaded to.
     
    For the most part, GPS manufacturers have a lock on the market when it comes to maps that can be uploaded to their receivers. GPS tracker owners must use proprietary maps distributed by the manufacturers. However, a small group of technically adept GPS and map enthusiasts have found ways around this map monopoly.  At the present, creating your own do-it-yourself GPS tracker maps is a somewhat complicated process, but a number of tutorials are available on the Internetcturers have a lock on the market when it comes to maps that can be uploaded to their receivers. GPS tracker owners must use proprietary maps distributed by the manufacturers. However, a small group of technically adept GPS and map enthusiasts have found ways around this map monopoly.  At the present, creating your own do-it-yourself GPS tracker maps is a somewhat complicated process, but a number of tutorials are available on the Internet.
     
    More information at https://www.iconcox.com/.  Should you have any other question, please contact us at https://www.iconcox.com/about/contact_us.html.
     
Please fill out the form below and click the "Submit" button. We will contact you once receive your enquiries.
Concox