There is an awful lot of waste and fungi eat most things, so we'll probably end up with many of them in a few years.
No colour is spelt colour, color is spelled color.
No, you seem to not understand how English works, there are many correct spellings for things, for the most part ignoring diacritics. Dictionary's are a record of how a language is used not a unchanging tome (French excepted). If that's how people spell the word and others understand it, that IS the correct spelling.
So they failed to deliver more than 30 days from the purchase date and after a prearranged time. A full refund is what they should be entitled to. Distance Selling Regulations for the win (in the UK/EU at least).
Bad analogy. Say I buy a freezer, which the manufacturer advertises as being -20C using 10W but it's only a -10C freezer and uses 20W. I would be entitled to my money back if I notify them I am not happy with the goods within a reasonable time, or after a period a part refund as I have had some use of the device.
It's just trade descriptions and sale of goods not investment. That the device is a magic money machine isn't actually relevant at all, someone sold a device saying it could do X, purchaser has found it does less and X, purchaser should be entitled to a refund for the cost of X not for the lost magic money the purchased device could have made if it has been to spec.
I doubt America has anything as sensible as the Sale of Goods Act or the Trade Descriptions Act.
The issue is fundamentally the sale of hardware, unless you can show this caused you material harm (not enough gain is not harm) you should not be entitled to compensation.
Is fraud not specifically doing things against regulations? Without any form of regulation at all it wouldn't be fraud. The SEC are the police but they are paid by the people they police, if not actually being the same people. Bad policing of regulation isn't a problem with the regulations and to draw such comparisons hides the nature of the problem.
Well that's lovely, other than at above about 50 degrees the winter sun is maximum of 8 hours but in the summer you get 16 hours, actually moving it in the summer makes sense so you make more use of the available light (you could change your wake up time by 1-5 minutes a day, or move the clock once, most people tend to get up at the same time each day). But it not getting light until 10am in the winter (with DST still applied) just so it can get dark at quarter to five seems really silly. It makes a lot more sense to then have mostly continuous systems countrywide to ease any confusion.
But sunset and sunrise can change by 5 minutes a DAY, which is pretty stupid if you have to reset your clocks every week, enough people forget to do it now. Yes lots of clocks are automatic now but many (annoying ones mostly) are not and people do like their heating on at sane times and the car clock to be mostly right. It's a dumb plan in every conceivable way.
Hell it'll never change there is already enough anger about leap seconds and they happen at most twice a year...
But then do you not have to evaluate all the unsuccessful stuff. How do you quantify the rapidly prototyping with a 3D printer vs. slower prototyping, which out of necessity is only going to be used on well formed ideas and the various success rates. It's pretty hard maths and it's only by judicious use of these tools can maximum benefit be obtained.
And even if you could do this you wouldn't be measuring anything, you'd be estimating.
What happens if it wasn't the last things you did? I close tabs do other shit then realise I should have that tab back, undo sucks in this situation, undo specific action much more useful.
Ctrl+T (Cmd+T) is new tab and Shift is 'backwards', Ctrl+Shift+Alt is scrolling reverse through the Alt+Tab menu. Makes perfect sense, not like the inability to tab through dialogs in MacOS without turning on an option.
So someone with admin wouldn't be able to reset your password? or change ownership of the file?
Resetting passwords is a hugely complicated process on machines you have physical access to...
This is entirely the problem with codified constitutions, especially if they don't change with the times. What worked hundreds of years ago may not apply now.