How to activate software or game on Android phone?

I’m not really an Android user. But I am using a Nexus 5X phone (which is Android). Here’s my question. I bought a game (on my laptop that is running Windows 7), and I have to activate the game from the Windows store.
If I install the game on my Nexus phone (using the Play Store), how do I activate/install the game from the Play Store?
Note that I’m not sure how to use the Windows Store as I don’t have a Windows account registered, and don’t know the login details of the account.


First make sure that you are logged in on the computer running the store

If not logged in from home

Open the browser on the computer running the store.
Navigate to your email in the browser.

If not logged in on the internet

Open the browser on the computer running the store.
Navigate to the play store page.

Make sure that you are logged in, and go to the App Store

Now select the App Store
Now select the option for

Install App

You will be able to install your game from the store.
Hope this helps.

Vienna, April 13, 2012 – A team of scientists at the International Center for Climate Change and Global Change Research (ICCCGCR) and the Department of Civil Engineering, University of Palermo, has published the first findings on the impact of climate change on the soil productivity and water holding capacity of lentic wetlands in the wetlands of central Italy. The new findings have been published today in the open access journal PLOS ONE.

Lentic wetlands are low lying areas dominated by shallow, slow-flowing water (lentic). They are widely distributed throughout the world and play a key role in the regulation of riverine flows. A lack of information about their impact on global climate change makes it difficult to establish the response of these wetland ecosystems to climate change.

“The impact of climate change on the soils of these ecosystems is not well understood. We think the soil of lentic wetlands could be among the most vulnerable areas of the planet to climate change,” said ICCCGCR scientist Daniele Catalano.

The team investigated ten lentic wetlands in central Italy. The researchers used information from the natural climate stations at the surface of each wetland, which measured the precipitation over the last thirty


I know it’s probably frowned upon, but I have been googling for a couple of hours and tried a couple of different suggestions but I just can’t get it to work. Thanks for any suggestions though.


(my response is under the question, for some reason SO limits it to 1059 characters for new posts)
It looks like there’s just too much stuff in there. I’ve made the modifications suggested by @JMichaelXXX and it’s working for me so far. I’ll report back with further progress.

Story Highlights

Research from the University of Illinois and the University of Massachusetts at Amherst shows that after a storm, the hydraulic fracturing (fracking) wastewater that spills into rivers, streams and groundwater may contain antibiotics, an endocrine disruptor and a mix of both.

The study of hydraulic fracturing wastewater also shows that salts, metals and other pollutants often found in fracking wastewater can be surface-appearing but remain underneath the layers of soil and rock in underground water sources, in part because those water sources are fed by groundwater.

“We just found these amazingly large concentrations of antibiotics and these very high concentrations of salt, and we knew that those were going to be common, especially among frack-spewing wells,” said corresponding author Emily Waite-Pewthers, a research associate professor in the Illinois Department of Natural Resources’ Center for the Environment and Land Sciences, and a fellow in the Illinois Natural History Survey (INHS). “The rest of the information we were looking for was right below our noses.”

Waite-Pewthers presented the findings of her research March 18 at the International Conference on Groundwater Contamination and Spill Response: Science, Policy and Prevention.

“This study shows there is a lot of fracking taking place in Illinois, and I think it’s a critical step for us to have this study, because we’ve long believed that wastewater was a big driver of pollution in Illinois,” Waite-Pewthers said. “If we’d known that we were going to find some pharmaceuticals in our wastewater, we probably would have done something about it.”

Researchers found antibiotics in the wastewater from wastewater wells around the state, as well as from the basin of Lake Erie, according to Waite-Pewthers’ study.

When soil and rock are pressed by the weight of impermeable layers of shale and sediment, the shale and sediment create

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