I find your comment ambiguous.
Originally Posted by xiezhoupeng351
There are some who complain that the Touch is too powerful to put into the hands of a child. Some are afraid that they might stumble upon sexual content. To those I quote the sex education pioneer, Dr. Mary Calderone, who said, "You cannot tell children too much about sex; if you try, they will tune you out." Some are afraid that children will use the Internet to satisfy their natural curiosity. To them I say, "Chill! They are only doing what you did."
There are a few who argue that too much of the generality and flexibility of the underlying computer in the touch is hidden and "restricted." They want the Touch to look much more like a Mac or a PC. I tell them a story. Sixty years ago, when I first began to work in computers, it took a team of highly knowledgeable and skilled people to get a computer to do anything useful. Today a computer can be used by individuals who cannot even read and write, for, among other things, learning to read and write. One such computer is the Touch, which is as easy to use as it is, in part, because much of its functionality is hidden under thousands of purpose-built applications. I want children to use computers to learn reading, writing, mathematics, literature, science, and history. They can learn computers when they have some of the rest of this under their belts.
Which way did you want your comment to be interpreted?