# CHAPTER 8 EXERCISE SOLUTIONS

## Exercise 1 Solution

The most appropriate answer is b. Answer c is also correct, but it's far too narrow a definition because web services can do much more.

## Exercise 2 Solution

To start with, you would use location services only if requested, perhaps with a “near me” link. You might provide other options, such as letting users choose from a list of locations. You would then perform a one-shot location detection to locate nearby restaurants, and then you'd shut off the location service again. Default accuracy would be enough for this. If you were to also provide route-finding functionality to help users find restaurants, you might use high accuracy and keep the location service running while the user gets to the location.

## Exercise 3 Solution

You use the GeoCoordinateWatcher class for obtaining location information.

## Exercise 4 Solution

You use the GeoCoordinate.GetDistanceTo() method, which gets the distance between two GeoCoordinate instances, in meters.

## Exercise 5 Solution

Before using the Bing Maps Silverlight control, you must obtain a usage key.

## Exercise 6 Solution

You use the Scale class, which you would include in XAML as follows:

```<m:Map CredentialsProvider=“<My Key>”
<m:Map.Children>
<o:Scale />
</m:Map.Children>
</m:Map>
```

This code assumes the following namespaces:

`xmlsn:m=“clr-namespace:Microsoft.Phone.Controls.Maps; assembly=Microsoft.Phone.Controls.Maps” xmlsn:o=“clr-namespace:Microsoft.Phone.Controls.Maps.Overlays; assembly=Microsoft.Phone.Controls.Maps” ...`

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