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The Classification Board decides what consumer advice accompanies each classification.They indicate the elements in films and computer games which caused the classification and help consumers make choices about what they read, view or play.

There are six classifiable elements for films: themes (rape, suicide, racism, etc.), violence (the level of violence and how threatening it is in its context), sex (intercourse and references to sex), language (the level of coarse language), drug use (the use of, and references to, drugs) and nudity (the explicitness of nudity).

Consumer advice appears with the classification symbol on products, packaging and in advertisements.

X 18 is a special restriction rating for adult content.

The other classification categories (G, PG and M) are merely recommendations and they are not submitted to legal age restrictions.

It is uncommon for these ratings to appear on books, even those dealing with adult themes, except in the most controversial cases.

or The Restricted publications are for adults and they are not to be sold to people under 18 (and in Queensland under state law).

The Australian Classification Board (ACB or CB) is an Australian Government statutory body responsible for the classification and censorship of films, video games and publications for exhibition, sale or hire in Australia.

The ACB was established in 1970 and was once part of the Office of Film and Literature Classification (OFLC), which was dissolved in 2006.

Every film and computer game has to be classified before it can be legally made available to the public. Failure to give classification (especially for unclassified material that is likely to be classified RC) is an implicit ban (except for exempt films, games, and publications).

It is an offence "to display, demonstrate, sell, hire, publicly exhibit or advertise a film or computer game" without having it classified.

Publications such as books and magazines (though they would also include other printed media such as calendars, cards and catalogues, among other things) are required to be classified if they contain depictions and/or descriptions of sexuality, drugs, nudity or violence that are unsuitable for a minor or even an adult who would take offence if sold as an unrestricted publication.