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Comment: MicroSD +Adapter. EUROPE NTU 2015. CHECK COMPATIBLE DEVICES AT GARMIN WEBSITE 010-10680-50 . Please note NO original Garmin packaging is included. UK, Ireland, Scottland,Finland,Sweden, Spain,Portugal.
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  • Garmin City Navigator Europe NT - UK/Ireland (010-10691-00) SD  Memory Card
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Garmin City Navigator Europe NT - UK/Ireland (010-10691-00) SD Memory Card

by Garmin
| 103 answered questions

List Price: $99.00
Price: $38.12 & FREE Shipping. Details
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In stock on February 2, 2015.
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Frequently Bought Together

Garmin City Navigator Europe NT - UK/Ireland (010-10691-00) SD  Memory Card + Ceptics Grounded Universal Plug Adapter for UK (Type G) - 3 Pack
Price for both: $45.35

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Product Information

Technical Details
Item Weight0.3 ounces
Product Dimensions4 x 4 x 1 inches
Item model number010-10691-00
WarrantyComes with Manufacturer Warranty.
Memory Card Slotsd_memory_card
Additional Information
Shipping Weight0.8 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
ShippingCurrently, item can be shipped only within the U.S.
Date First AvailableJune 2, 2008

Technical Details

  • Brand Name: Garmin
  • Model: 010-10691-00

Product Description

"Microsd card, city navigator nt, UK"

Customer Reviews

It guided us through those narrow one street roads in the rural areas; some places were like being in a hedge maze.
Driving on the left side of the road was challenge enough, no way I was going to be able to navigate at the same time.
She said the Map worked great and she never got confused or lost in the areas she had never been to thanks to the Map.

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

128 of 130 people found the following review helpful By G. Henkel-Johns on March 28, 2009
We just got back from Ireland. This Garmind UK and Ireland City Navigator SD card turned out to be essential to the enjoyment of our trip. It is more difficult than you can imagine, to sit in the right side of the car, driving on the left side of extremely narrow and twisting roads, including round-abouts (like a rotary, but going in the opposite direction) with multiple exits, and few street name signs. If we had been using paper maps, it would have been very difficult, as there were few shoulders on the roads, so there would have been no place to pull over to look at a map. A few times I did pick a wrong road, when the Garmin was running just a hair behind on the map, from where we physically were, but it immediately corrected the error. We never got lost, whether we were driving in a larger city, or on almost a cow path in the country side. This probably saved us some arguments about getting lost, and certainly reduced the stress in navigating.

At times the Garmin was slower than normal to load maps and find satellites, but no matter that the sky was normally cloudy, it did work. However, we did find that the POI's were severely lacking, and even some of the towns did not exist on the Garmin. Even so, just for the ease in navigating, it was worth it. So order one of these SD cards and take your trip in confidence.

PS. the Guinness Beer is much better than any Guinness you can get on tap in the United States. Also, the pubs are the place to do your eating. The atmosphere is quaint, and the food is hardy and reasonably priced. Have a great trip.
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42 of 42 people found the following review helpful By WP68 on July 10, 2011
I bought the maps for my recent visit to Ireland through the Amazon marketplace. It was an essential tool for getting around western and southern Ireland and often helped me recover from wrong turns, etc. While I recommend anyone with a Garmin buy these maps for driving in Ireland, it did let me down in some ways, not experienced much in the US. We landed at Shannon and spent most of our time in County Kerry near Kenmare.

1. There is a major new toll road in Limerick. On the Garmin, this was just a big green and blue space. Strictly on my own within 15 minutes from the airport.

2. Major attractions/restaurants/etc. were often not found in the lists on the Garmin. If I got lucky a search may bring up the "lost" attraction. I suspect the Irish refused to pay up and were not listed. Sort of like the Yellow Pages. For a relatively expensive purchase I expect to see all of the attractions from the major tour guides and a good listing of restaurants, etc. Even better, I expect to see the Trip Advisor list.

3. Some of the locations were way off and made it difficult to look for nearby attractions, etc. For example, the Garmin location for the Seafari boat lauch at Kenmare pier was about 70 KM away. Imagine if I tried to use the Garmin for that.

4. Overall just a lack of attention to reliability and customer focus by Garmin.
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30 of 30 people found the following review helpful By J. Peterson on October 1, 2010
I got this to use in my Nuvi 765T on a recent trip to the UK. While it (usually) always knew the way to my destinations and seemed accurate, it did not seem to have a good understanding of the way road directions and signs work in the UK, and thus was very hard to follow at times. It was as though you were being given directions by an American who was not familiar with the way road signs work in the UK (there is a very specific and consistent system to the signage there that works very well, especially if you understand it).

What's good:

* It integrated seamlessly with the existing Garmin US maps that are already in the Nuvi. In fact, when I first inserted the card I wasn't sure that it had been recognized, but you can tell it's there by the fact that you can now choose the UK and Ireland as countries in the "Where To" menu.

* In the UK, if you know the postcode of your destination, that's all you need to enter, i.e. you don't have to go through the process of entering a state (county), city, street # and street like you do in the US, although you can do that if you want. This is an inherent aspect of the UK postal address system, though, and not a unique feature of these particular maps. I did have one instance where I entered a city & street as my destination and it took me to the wrong place - several miles from where I wanted to go, thus I recommend always using the post code.

What's NOT good:

* In the UK, many roads have multiple names: the route number (e.g. A30, B3003, etc) *and* a local street name.
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29 of 33 people found the following review helpful By Adventure Scott on July 7, 2009
Great product in general, but as is typical with Garmin's databases, it is years out of date, and does not have sufficient information about road types. This results in poor decisions regarding best routes to take which can have annoying or disastrous consequences in Ireland. We just finished (7/3/09) using the latest version of this product in conjunction with a Garmin 260W GPS on an 11-day, 1200 mile trip.

Ireland's roads are narrow in the extreme -- single lane rural roads are often two-way and lined with stone walls -- and poorly marked, so the database is crucial in confirming routes and giving positions. Unfortunately the system very often chooses poor routes, particularly near towns and cities because of its lack of current information and information about road type. In all fairness, the database had a wealth of information about small, rural tracks that might not be present on many paper maps, and made traveling some of the coastal roads much easier.

Ireland's recent economic boom has resulted in faster bypass routes and roads near most of the large cities, but the database does not reflect these. The older routes inevitably run through the congested market centers of towns, and slow travel by many hours.

Many of the new "dual carriageway" (divided highway) roads are not present in the database. This can lead to a great deal of confusion when trying to decipher the signage while getting conflicting information from the GPS, and can result in choosing slow, congested roads while watching traffic whiz by on a nearby freeway.

Missing a turn and allowing the GPS to reroute you may have you bouncing through the countryside on a single-track farm road since the database does not discriminate between road types. This has limited amusement value.
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