This is why your iPhone 5 or 6 shows the image and it looked black+blue (they have "decent" color calibration of under 2.5dE2000, but that still is not even close to the 0.1dE2000 of a really good monitor), and most probably is still pushing way to many lumens for environment, which washes out the image (making it look white+gold).
One of the prevailing theories on why boys dominate the field is due to the fact that they have had more exposure on their own time (in essence have done "self study" work in the field). When schools finally begin offering classes in computers, it is typically 6th grade and later. At which point, many students who have been exploring the field on their own know significant more advanced skills than ones who are only just being introduced to it for the first time. And in schools that teach for the "majority" of students, they will skip past a lot of the more "basic" things because it is below the average skill set of the majority of the students in the course, with the students who don't have the basics down getting lost and as a result discouraged from the field. The converse is also a problem when the schools try to teach to the students with the lowest skill sets in the course. The ones who know it already get bored, complain, and ridicule the students who don't know how to do it so they can speed up the classwork to get to things that meet their skill level.
The real solution is something that school officials and state legislatures will be likely to want to do. If they truly want to have more equality in computers, they need to start having computer classes in kindergarden/1st grade, with individualized progression for the students (i.e. be able to "test out" of any material being taught). Initial costs to setup a system like this would be expensive, but long-term may be relatively in-expensive. The only way for this to really work would be for a mostly automated coursework up and through programming theory, and object oriented design. Everything being most entirely based on the foundation of "online learning" principals, but on a more individual pacing. Grading would not really happen at all for the majority of the work, simply skill progression in passing and completing projects, modules, and practical exams (i.e. very little memorization of definitions, vocabulary, etc., but actual real world useful skill tests such as being able to create a proper formatted paper/document, creating spreadsheets, setting up and using the computer, basic debugging of computer problems, creating a basic program with input and output, etc., etc...). And because it is all self paced, the students don't become discouraged with both themselves or at the other students who "are slowing them down". But school systems would hate something like this because there is no scoring.
Feature availability may vary by device.
They state this because you OBVIOUSLY won't have touch interface on non-touch devices, and thus any/all touch features available in the OS will not work on that device (that is just a single example of features that will vary, large screen UI won't make sense to use on a 4 inch smart phone, phone capabilities won't work on a desktop with no phone number, picture taking won't work on a device without a camera, etc., etc., etc., the list goes on and on).
Some editions excluded.
This is explained. They exclude upgrading Enterprise editions of the software. Those editions were purchased typically as site licenses for businesses, and are excluded. You need to arrange new site license agreements (or maintain your existing ones) in order to upgrade your windows licenses (in which you will be covered by your site licenses, and not the free upgrade license anyway).
Until passwords are not typed by people on keyboards, moved through accessible memory on client systems or servers, two factor confirmations, one time use payment numbers, etc., are all in place, these hacks will occur. Fundamental level changes need to occur to fix these things (including hardware interrupt handling, memory segmentation and randomization, whitelisted program execution/startup, passwords/credit card numbers with timebased key tokens required, etc...). Problem is, it will cost a lot of money to change many of these, including hardware changes. Even if the technology was available today that fixed all these things (and you couldn't buy a computer without these changes), we would still have vulnerable systems out there for 20 years or more while industry and consumers replace their hardware.
Yes, police are there to enforce laws, but I would argue to differ on that they are there to protect you. They are there to protect society in general, not necessarily you, and the powers they have only allow them to really put you in jail (or taz you and put you in jail, or shoot you and put you in jail, or shoot you and put you in a grave). That is really the extent of their power.
If you don't believe me, go read the miranda rights. By talking and interacting with police, they only thing they can really do is put you in jail. It is not up to them to prove your innocence in a potential crime, they are there to prove you guilty, and anything you say or do can and will be used against you.
I'm not saying this is a good thing, but it is the current reality that we live under. 50-70 years ago, this simply wasn't the case everywhere in the nation, but not anymore (sure there were sections, especially if you were a minority that this happened to even back then). You can't simply talk to police anymore, because you don't know the laws, and you don't know what other testimony that the police may have already been given before they come to talk to you. And since they don't have to tell you the truth, you can not even believe anything the police tell you, because it could simply be a tactic to get you to be arrested.
Consider this, the people who want offline play may want/require it due to not having good connections to the internet. It stands to reason, that those are also the same people who don't brose the forums for games that are not even out yet, and use their internet for the most essential things.