Here's a list of things you could do in your city. Some may not apply to your particular locale for whatever reason but this is just a list I thought up while bored and have been adding to.
LASER Quest / Paint Ball / Air Soft
Watch or play;
Go to a show at the theatre
Walk Around the Town
Visit an Art Gallery
Visit a Theme Park
Visit a Nearby Castle or Old Building
Visit Nearby Caves
Visit a Large Shop Such as Ikea and Plan Home Improvements
Volunteer at Your Nearest Forestry
Evening Classes (Pottery, Creative Writing, Language Studies, etc...)
Go to the Gym
Join a Social Club (Search on Google for 'MyCityName social club')
I'm sure we're all aware that Microsoft's licensing terms are completely insane and totally designed to siphon off as much money as possible from honest businesses but there is actually proof that they do not understand their own terms on Technet:
A great quote from the page is "A5 - CALs are not required to access servers running a web workload (defined above in the blog), so no - CALs are not required to access servers running a web workload when users access anonymously." which, essentially, says that for any webserver hosting a website that has a user login system you must purchase CALs per user. Roughly, 6 billion CALs because technically anyone could access a public website?
The whole article is great contradictory read.
It is definitely time to start ditching Microsoft, personally I'm going to give lubuntu a try.
When apps go missing but you know they're installed it could be because you've set them to 'protected' which is a feature of Cyanogen. To get them back, tap options while on the home screen then the three dots above 'widgets' and tap Protected apps (highlighted here in yellow):
This may present you with an authentication challenge such as a pattern or pin code, enter whatever code you may have set to get past it. Once at the app list you can scroll through and untick the apps that have become hidden so they appear in your regular app list again.
This can be a very useful feature, especially if you occasionally share your phone with people and don't want them accessing certain apps such as online banking. For example, if you wanted to lock out specific Google apps only you can get to them, you could group the icons on your home screen and protect the entire group in one go by tapping the padlock (highlighted here in yellow).
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