If you notice. The point of red-shift policy is that it is a gradual change so you aren't supposed to notice it or worry about turning it on or off. Yes you can turn it off for your computer, but you can't turn it off for other people's computers who might be viewing your content.
Yes, clients should be able to red-shift their stuff and I don't want Big Brother taking control and enforcing color profiles. At the same time some clients might want artwork to be displayed correctly, while normal/typical content is red-shifted.
If this becomes really common, what are the chances that web sites will Blue-shift their content (ads) so that it appears more vibrant on these displays? They could even serve different for each user based on location tracking/time of day. We'll need blue-shift blocking add-ons in addition to ad-blocking.
I wonder how "creative" apps will handle this-- will they get an exemption from the red-shift policy, or a warning? What about clients? Should certain content be flagged as "color sensitive" and be displayed at a standard color profile despite the rest of the screen being red-shifted? I just spent a lot of time calibrating my displays with DisplayCal, dammit!
Remember Incredible Universe? The awesome stores before Fry's Electronics bought them out?
The Phoenix, AZ store on Baseline had setup Doom head-to-head for people to play, which was great. Later, a local BBS called The Stomping Grounds setup a kiosk in the store where a local user could play against the users playing on the BBS, and it was presented on a big screen TV. Well, I had become one of the top players by now, almost as good as SillySoft himself. I sat down and just completely wasted people left and right on Level1 (Doom 2). A small crowd had gathered and I think they started calling me "Monkey Boy" because I could dodge everything and constantly destroyed the other players. It was a great once-in-a-lifetime feeling; like a true modern gladiator. If only I had known the line "Are you not entertained?!?!"
SpaceX has been very forthcoming with their telemetry data and analysis, so hopefully we'll hear what happened soon.
No extensible language will be universal. -- T. Cheatham