Isn't there any concerns about privacy with this ? I'm not really sure how the state or the USA works with this but here is some info on how the geolocation suppose to work if this is what they use anyway (not sure but should be).
4 Security and privacy considerations
The API defined in this specification is used to retrieve the geographic location of a hosting device. In almost all cases, this information also discloses the location of the user of the device, thereby potentially compromising the user's privacy. A conforming implementation of this specification must provide a mechanism that protects the user's privacy and this mechanism should ensure that no location information is made available through this API without the user's express permission.
Forgot to tell but this is kind of a hard one to do but seriously helps the company and you. Try to know what your bosses clients wants and needs that way you as an employee can start gaining the neccessary knowledge you need. Lets face it, you could get the kind of boss that if you don't have the required knowledge you can get fired and he can hire someone else right away or can start licencing work elsewhere and in the end, that's less work for you or it can be very risky for employees.
Just for example, if your boss clients wants to work with java but you don't know it and lets say (not saying thats the situation right now) the market is beginning to demand it then you might start working on java.
It tells it on their link here in the article. I'm pretty amazed by this...seems like a very good thing.
In the first experiment, nine bathroom tile-based batteries were connected in parallel. One was topped with a solar cell that converted power from a white laboratory light. When fully charged by both the solar panel and house current, the batteries alone powered a set of light-emitting diodes that spelled out “RICE” for six hours; the batteries provided a steady 2.4 volts.
The researchers reported that the hand-painted batteries were remarkably consistent in their capacities, within plus or minus 10 percent of the target. They were also put through 60 charge-discharge cycles with only a very small drop in capacity, Singh said.
"Card readers? We don't need no stinking card readers." -- Peter da Silva (at the National Academy of Sciencies, 1965, in a particularly vivid fantasy)