That's not autocorrect, that's cell format. Learn to use/change it, it's Excel 101
(And autocorrect can be turned off as well)
Like this? http://appleplugs.com/
The bigger question is why you would throw away a $1000 device that was clearly faulty. Does everyone really have that kind of spare cash to say - meh, it's broken after a week, guess I'll just go buy something else.
And yet, somehow, they were able to file a claim and provide a point of contact following the demise of their phone.
TBH, the headline should be 26 Cases of Samsung Note Fires Have No Evidence Of Being Caused By Faulty Phones. But that's long and not very click-baity so nobody would read it.
I expect HTC, Apple, and Huawai to all have phones experience a thermal runaway (referred to as an "explosion" by media) in the next 12 months. It's a numbers game, really, and not news in the sense that there's anything inherently wrong. Pack that much energy into a small, thin package and every so often one will fail.
RTFS, this has nothing to do with secure boot.
Don't confuse the public's ability to tell the difference from their desires. Most people still feel safe with the TSA screening process, even though it's not really any better than before 9/11 - heck, the even demand "tighter" security. Look at all the shitty 4k TVs out there running 4:2:0, but everybody's proud of their "4k" TV they're watching.
"Capacity of Samsung's New 960 Pro and 960 Evo SSDs are bursting at the seams, With Blazing-Fast Speeds"
(calm down...I own a Note 7)
$30k? No, hipsters are ready to shell out $60k for a brand car. And, on the up side, everybody will want one.
Note 7: £749 (~$930), though it does have 64GB of internal storage.
Apple definitely doesn't have a lock on pricey phones, though their 7+/256 is a whopping £919
Two percent of zero is almost nothing.