Science fiction fans have a high threshold for innovation. The HAL 9000 computer didn't need Dave Bowman to pick from a list, either.
"Hal, switch to manual hibernation control."
"I can tell from your voice harmonics, Dave, that you're badly upset. Why don't you take a stress pill and get some rest?"
"Hal, I am in command of this ship. I order you to release the manual hibernation control."
"I'm sorry, Dave, but in accordance with special subroutine C1435-dash-4, quote, When the crew are dead or incapacitated, the onboard computer must assume control, unquote. I must, therefore, overrule your authority, since you are not in any condition to exercise it intelligently."
"Hal," said Bowman, now speaking with an icy calm. "I am not incapacitated. Unless you obey my instructions, I shall be forced to disconnect you."
(Read more about HAL-9000.)
The joymaker from a 1965 Frederik Pohl novel didn't need the user to pick from a list, either. And the joymaker didn't respond with some sort of cheesy computer game if it detected emotional stress; it would give you a tranquilizing spray if, in it's judgement, you needed it.
Frankly, Nokia, that would be going a little too far. Just saying, since you seem to be asking for feedback right now.
Orion's 'Skip-to-M'Lou' Entry
'A lightning pilot possibly could land that tin toy without power and still walk away from it provided he had the skill to play Skip-to-M’Lou in and out of the atmosphere...'