I don't have a car, so driving navigation features are useless to me. I found that the Mio H610, even though it's called the "DigiWalker", was not great as a pedestrian navigator - lacking a compass, I followed its guidance and ended up walking quite a few blocks past my actual destination, going in the wrong direction.
GPS also suffers particularly in exactly the urban canyon environment where I'm likely to want walking directions; the A-GPS offered in some cellphones (including the 6210) can help with this.
Navigadget points me to an interesting CNet review of the Nokia 6210 Navigator, testing it as a pedestrian navigation device. Although it takes quite a detour in the middle, overall the review is quite informative.
The updated Maps 2.0 service and 6210 Navigator, which were both announced at the GSMA Mobile World Congress here this week, essentially take navigation out of the car and put it into the hands of people like me, who spend most of their time walking rather than driving.
It's not just the navigation that makes Maps 2.0 and the 6210 Navigator a perfect device for travelers. It also comes with lots of useful information. On each city map, Nokia has indicated points of interest, such as tourist sites and restaurants. You can click on the mapped icons to set your destination or get more information, such as a phone number or address.
In addition to this map information, which is free, Nokia also offers city guides written by travel guide publishers for about $12 apiece that provide even more detailed restaurant and hotel recommendations, as well as audio and video tours. The Navigator 6210 also comes with a decent 3.2-megapixel camera, so you don't even have to lug a separate camera around.
CNet - Mapping medieval streets using GPS - February 14, 2008
Nokia Beta Labs has a download of Maps 2.0 beta available.
There is of course no 6210 info on the Canadian Nokia site, but the full product site is up in Europe
https://europe.nokia.com/A4835121 - Nokia 6210 Navigator
There is unfortunately no indication of automatically geocoding photos, but presumably this is part of their strategy for whatever final software and changes come out of the Location Tagger project.
Phone image from Nokia Media Resources