New answers tagged geolocation
The usual Unix way for your scripts is /usr/local/bin for scripts that all users on the system can use and if for only you then in somewhere under your home directory often ~/bin You need to make sure both of these directories art on your PATH environment variable preferably before system paths do if your write a script with the same one as a system one ...
In a Terminal type echo $PATH and press Enter. It will display your PATH Environment Variable. Example: $ echo $PATH $ /usr/bin:/bin:/usr/sbin:/sbin:/usr/local/bin $ While you could place it in any of the locations listed nonetheless it's a good suggestion that you place it in /usr/local/bin as the other locations are used by the OS. In a Terminal ...
The location on your Macbook uses WiFi signal. It does not work without it. In simple words, every Wifi broadcasts its identifier code (that is used to determine its location) so that is how your Mac knows where it is. Wi-Fi is far more than a network connection. It's a location source. Combining the Wi-Fi (BSSID) with the Signal strength, GPS, Cell ...
You'd have to read the GPS manual & see if it has any form of mac connectivity/drivers, otherwise you'd need to buy a GPS dongle - this is just the first one I found, no doubt there are many others - http://www.amazon.com/GlobalSat-ND-100S-USB-GPS-Dongle/dp/B003WNHGAO
I did what Lucas said, and at first it didn't work. I tried again an this time after I had unchecked the Weather in the Location Services I: locked the preference pane, went to the notification center clicked the i in the upper right hand side, then removed the incorrect location, finally I unlocked the preferences pane and checked Weather in Location ...
As long you are using the Network provide they will charge you. Voice or Data or both. Location service also works with GPS, Bluetooth (only short range) and WiFi. As long you are in a free WiFi (and turn off voice and data) it is the best way to avoid any surprise charges.
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