If the iPhone is version 6 or later, it is encrypted by default. I am aware of no way for you to decrypt it. (Even a factory reset would still result in an encrypted iPhone.)
What parents can and should do is set it up so they have control over the phone through parental controls. However, we know that it has always been the case that most kids know more about the phone than the parents so parents who do this may not change anything.
The first tablets from Microsoft around 2000 had Windows XP tablet edition installed. They all had excellent pen input, and they had plenty of screen real estate. Despite all of the badmouthing they've gotten over the years, Windows tablets actually got the handwriting thing right. And yet nobody ever gives them credit.
The one thing she doesn't tell us, any where at her site, is what DMCA notices she has delivered to the sites at the links.
It's one thing to ask Google to take the links out of search results. But the links would become a moot point if she delivered a take-down notice to the site hosting the infringing content (assuming the site complies, of course). But then again, maybe that is just the point-- it's easier to send one DMCA notice to Google and list all the infringing links that Google shows in the results of a search, than to issue take-downs to hundreds of sites, only to see new sites the next day.
At a glance, she doesn't seem to be very competent at rooting out piracy. But then again, she only has one film to her credit at IMDB.com, so she must not be too competent at writing, producing, or directing, either.
And thus, she has all this time to obsess over piracy.
The likelihood is that MS responded to many Excel community requests to make data entry easier for some sorts of data, such as dates, and so Excel now "senses" a date has been entered and converts the data to its default date setting.
Excel is used by many organizations for many purposes. You need to at least be aware of how the software functions. Otherwise why are you using it?
Click on the square above row 1 and to the left of column a to highlight all cells, then right-click a cell, choose format, choose text, OK as many times as needed to get out and get back to the sheet.
I knew how to work around it, so I did. It took a bit, but after trolling through the code, I finally found the link for the image, made sure it worked, and passed on the link.
The idea that you would go to such lengths seemed far out of proportion to the degree of protection it actually offered.
More importantly, the site owner and designer decided that it was more important to "protect their rights", and changed the way a browser is designed to work. I mean even right-click and choosing back was disabled.
Technology is designed agnostically so that it works best for everyone who uses it. You're pounding your copright square peg into a technolgy round hole when you do this.
Clearly many of you do not even know how the device operates.
If you are taking a picture or capturing video, it will be obvious either through hand gestures (taps and swipes to the right side of the device) or voice commands. You could have it set up to take a picture by way of an exaggerated wink, bu you still need a tap to get it started.
I have found that it's easier for me to tilt my head back and say "OK, Glass, get me directions to [insert address]" and let it give e tur-by-turn directions via the device and not my phone. (With earbuds in my ear, I don't have to worry about noise from the road, vehicle or music interfering.) The map only shows up just before an intersection or turn, so it isn't overtly intrusive.
While I am driving, with just a tap, I can have it read a message or news story to me. Admittedly, the stunted voice of the computer is a bit jarring. But my ears are on the story, and my eyes on the road and traffic.
Maybe the problem with Glass is that people just don't know enough about how it works. If true, then perhaps the good folks at Google should spend more time educating us about what it is, and is not, than admonishing Geeks to not be Geeks.