My friend, Sarah, just dropped her youngest child, and only daughter, off at college for the first time. Maybe you remember that feeling; you want to encourage independence, you want to make sure that your daughter knows you're always available for her ... you'll always love her.
Sarah's daughter, "Elle", on the other hand, doesn't appear to be at all traumatized by the experience. In fact, Elle has made it very clear that she has no interest in talking with her mother via phone right now. Communication between the two, at least for the time being, is strictly limited to texting. That is permitted, and, thankfully, it works. Most of the time.
Sarah, always striving to be a loving and supportive mother, and in keeping with the imposed communication constraint, shot off a quick text to her daughter letting her know how much she loved and missed her. Unfortunately, Sarah's Android "smart" phone, which Sarah now realizes doesn't have an IQ equivalent to her own, changed Sarah's intended message of "I love and miss you so much" to "I love and miss Tom so much". You probably won't be surprised to read that Sarah didn't catch the error until after she hit the "Send" icon.
The correction message was sent, of course, but Sarah fears that deep down in her daughter's heart, she'll always wonder if her mother actually loves and misses "Tom", whoever that may be, a little bit more than her. Texting 101: Lesson Learned.