Apple was trying to come up with a way to prevent butt-dialing and other unwanted device actions... Microsoft's video doesn't really show a slider. It shows touch buttons that look visually like sliders. But you can trip them just by touching in the active area for the desired state. This is shown in the video where the demonstrator runs their finger down a column of switches and they all switch. Apple requires an explicit "click and drag" operation to unlock.
Could you watch the video at 2:52 and explain how this is different from what you describe? Here is a quote from the video at 3:04:
"Having to use the sliding gesture makes the toggle slightly more difficult to use, but greatly reduce the chances of inadvertently switch the toggle."
Clearly, Apple won't be hiring you to represent them
This is not how it works. I've called 911 on a cell recently, and on a land line around 10 years ago.
When I called on the land line, the operator asked, "Are you MY NAME?", which means she had my information INSTANTLY.
When I called on a "smart" phone, I had to tell the operator where I was, so she could forward me to the right jurisdiction, and there was a little hold time.
To me, this is a big difference, because the time I called 911 on the land line, there were two men trying to break my door down, and being put on hold would not have improved my confidence.
Tesla Model S Gets Titanium Underbody Shield, Aluminum Deflector Plates
This sounds more like a starship upgrade than a car upgrade.
6) Private keys can (and should be) protected with passwords, making them in effect a form of two-factor authentication (you HAVE the key, you KNOW its password). Passwords are a single factor.
The authentication tokens in "two-factor" authentication should be independent, and both should be required for access. Encrypting a key does not increase the number of tokens required for authentication.
You claim a man said something, then you say it doesn't matter if he did not. I find your powers of reasoning quite compelling.
Teachers are allowed to choose works, questions, problems, and other material to teach those standards.
This is not true. This is not true at all. In fact, the opposite is true.