I have received a couple of inquiries lately from readers inquiring about the ‘chevy track order’ and ‘chevrolet tracker’ (they are different products, but they share the same name).
I can only assume that many readers are not familiar with these two terms and are confused as to what they do and how they work.
To be honest, the only information I have had about them is on the ‘about’ page for one of these two products, and that information was all I had to go on when I first read about them.
I have included links to the products on the following pages in case you want to know more.
First, let’s take a closer look at the terms used for these two tracking products.
‘Chevrolet Tracker’ A ‘Chevalier Tracker’ is a ‘track order’ that contains one or more trackers, typically in one of the following sizes: Track 1 (for tracking cars at a garage or private event) Track 2 (for cars driven on public roads) Track 3 (for tracked vehicles driven on highways) Track 4 (for vehicles driven at speed limits) Track 5 (for trackers used for testing purposes) Track 6 (for vehicle tracking by the government) Track 7 (for the GPS trackers that can be used to track cars) Track 8 (for devices that track vehicles at speed) Track 9 (for other types of tracking) And here’s a brief look at what each of these products is.
Track 1: These devices are a single device, with one or two tracking tracks and a dedicated GPS chip.
These devices do not require the use of a phone to track the vehicle.
Track 2: These trackers include the GPS chip, and are typically located at the rear of the vehicle or at the front of the car.
They are usually a single tracker and do not have a dedicated tracking track.
Track 3: These tracker devices are typically placed at the back of the SUV, and do have a separate GPS chip that can track vehicles.
Track 4: These tracking devices are usually placed at both the front and back of a vehicle.
They include a GPS chip and a track sensor.
Track 5: These device are generally located in the middle of the rear passenger seat of the driver’s seat.
They do not include a dedicated track.
For trackers with GPS chips, they are used for GPS testing purposes.
For GPS tracking devices, they can also be used for location-based tracking.
For location-enabled devices, these trackers have to be tethered to the vehicle, and so cannot be used as an “eyes and ears” device.
For other types, such as GPS tracking device, they may be used in combination with a camera to provide a map of the world.
For example, in the case of a car that has GPS chips attached, a camera is attached to the rearview mirror.
Track 6: These are trackers typically mounted at the tail end of the back axle.
They contain a GPS module that can map the world using the vehicle’s GPS chips.
They can also provide location-aware information about the vehicle in real-time.
Track 7: These vehicle tracking devices typically are mounted at either the front or rear of a rear-wheel drive vehicle.
For vehicles with GPS-enabled chips, these devices include the tracker and GPS module as well as the camera and camera mount.
Track 8: These include trackers mounted at both sides of the front axle.
For such vehicles, the tracker is the camera mount, and the camera is mounted at one of four locations: either on the rear axle or at a rear corner of the truck.
Track 9: These tracks include track chips and GPS modules mounted on the back end of a van or SUV.
They typically include the camera module and GPS chip as well.
Track 10: These vehicles also include GPS chips mounted on each side of the wheels.
These chips and modules can be attached to an existing GPS unit or to a new one if it is not already present.
For more information, see my previous article on Track 9s.
Track 11: These can be found in all types of vehicles including vans, SUVs, and even trucks.
These are the most commonly found products in this category.
These include the track chips, the GPS module, and a camera.
Track 12: These products are usually found on vehicles with a single track track chip.
They feature a single GPS chip in a single location, and can be either mounted on a vehicle or attached to a vehicle’s rear axle.
This product has the capability to track vehicles from various locations.
Track 13: These also feature track chips mounted at different locations on the vehicle and can have the GPS device and camera attached.
These can also have the camera mounted on either the vehicle axle or the vehicle rear axle (in some cases, both).
This product also includes