Hm-m-m ... I've seen that discussion a few different places. The automatic assumption is that if no one applied for the largess, no one read the EULA. That is a false assumption. I've run across a few of those in the past. Not all monetary, but promising some supposedly tempting reward if ya responded. It was never worth my time to respond.
Hey, you'll give me a thousand bucks if I tell you I read your EULA? Yeah. Right! I believe that, I really do
. And I'm gonna jump right on it. As soon as I have time. Maybe next decade.
Gambling on human greed is supposed to be a safe bet, but experience dictates that we're not all as greedy as the gamblers would, or would have us, believe. Between a [personally observed] diminution of that greed level, an ignored degree of disbelief, and a convenience/inconvenience/time element, I cannot buy this particular methodology as a valid test. Too many unknown - unknowable, in fact - variables. The assumptions made are statistically unwarranted based upon the test performed. All it's good for is an argument in a bar somewhere