The iPhone language is set during the initial setup of the device, defaulting to wherever region it was sold. If you’re wondering, this is completely different from adding keyboard support to another language, which is another option for bilingual and multilingual users, though adding other language keyboards also allows for things like special character access on the iOS keyboard and of course, the popular Emoji keyboard. Slideshare uses cookies to improve functionality and performance, and to provide you with relevant advertising.
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SC, a native reader of British headlinese, was baffled by the noun pile-up "Coin change 'skin problem fear'" on the BBC News web site, because he hadn't previously encountered the story. This isn't exactly a crash blossom, since the problem is not so much an amusing mis-parsing of the headline as the lack of any accessible interpretation at all. It seems fairly clear to me, and I hadn't encountered the story before I clicked on the link. I'm really not understanding how anyone unfamiliar with the story figured out what it meant. I read 'skin problem fear' and assumed that somebody had suggested that they feared skin problems were being caused by something. No problem for me with this headline – but after a lifetime of reading British headlines why would there be?
I forgot to explicitly state that I feel I might not have understood the headline if I hadn't experienced the Guilder to Euro switch a decade ago, which might also equate to if I had been an American — or potentially even any nationality but Dutch or German.

I'm a South African and I read it correctly (even guessing that the coin change involved increasing the amount of nickel).
The newspaper trade developed specialized words ("hed" "graf" "lede") to describe aspects of the printed product itself. I think because the idea of a allergy to metal is outside my experience, it was hard to parse.
But if you would like to change the language used on iPhone, you can do so at any time without resetting the device back to factory defaults, instead you’ll just need to turn to the settings in iOS.
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The quotation marks around "skin problem fear" was the key for me, as that indicated a noun pile, and the lack of agreement between "coin" and "change" indicated another noun pile, so the only reading left was a complex nominal.
The second headline, "Warning over 'misleading' names", is much less obvious, despite being a clearer sentence to read. As a North American, I can say "I have a lot of change in my pocket" but not "I have a lot of coin change in my pocket".
If he had said "I was born in in a small college outside Chipping Norton on October 12, 1963," that would have been less informative than his use of "whilst"?
I suppose that leaves headline 2, which is clear enough, but gives no hint as to whose or what kind of misleading names. I've never heard this story or the guilder-euro one before, but I *did* know that some people are allergic to nickel.

Some spokesman, woman or child is claiming that the public supports subsidies for electricity generation from wind. I believe that part of the rationale was that fake words would be less likely to accidentally find their way into print (like the famous Carter-era dummy hed "Mush from the Wimp").
These noun pile-ups convey much more information once you can decode them – "OFT warns con name firms" would tell me, as a native reader of British headlinese, far more about the second story whilst using less characters and paradoxically making less sense to the average reader. Coins are changing, and allegedly (quotation marks) that's associated with a fear to do with skin problems. I assumed it was probably about product names, like a product called "fruit snack" when it only contains 1% fruit, but apparently it was about the word helpline. But the use of quotation marks for "skin problem fear" lead me immediately to read "fear of skin problems" (maybe on knowledge of the genre of British newspaper headlines).
Ah, they must have introduced new coins and somebody has said that this will cause skin problems.
Primed to read noun piles (plus the form "change" which could only be a noun), I applied the same parsing to "coin change," which yielded "change in coins." As i said, that's my own intuition, for what it's worth.

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