Watching a movie on a laptop is not without risks.
If you set a laptop on a low table, getting ready to watch, setting down some glasses of sweet soda.
If someone gets up to adjust the lighting and trips on the mechanism of the Lazyboy chair, then what happens?
The front of the chair suddenly springs up and hits the table.
The table tilts forward and falls on the floor.
As it falls, the glasses of soda fall on the open laptop and spill.
The wet laptop hits the floor and closes.
The table can be set back up, the floor and laptop can be wiped dry (although still a bit sticky), the laptop can be rebooted,
and then you can discover something completely new: what a cracked computer screen looks like. It's not without aesthetics!
But this raises a new challenge: how does one work with a screen that is only functional on about 40% of its surface area?
I think that designers of slick environments should have a version for sick computers. There ought to be simplified settings suitable for each type of damage that can happen to a laptop. That would be progress.