We considered that the sexualised nature of the images meant that they were not appropriate to be seen by children. We noted that the ad appeared in an anti-virus app that would be ready-installed on many phones and would not have been selected due to any particular interests on the part of the individual consumer using it. We also noted that the ad had appeared on the lock-screen, meaning that it could have been seen even when the phone wasn’t in use. Given the very broad and general audience for the app, which would have included children, we considered that steps should have been taken to ensure that ads appearing within it were appropriate for that audience. We considered that Queens Solitaire Games held primary responsibility for ensuring that the content and placement of the ad complied with the CAP Code, and that they should have correctly flagged the content of the ad to the publisher. However, we considered that AVG Technologies was also responsible for ensuring that ads in their apps were targeted appropriately. We acknowledged that they had systems in place to prevent ads with sexual content from appearing in their apps, and welcomed their prompt action to remove inappropriate ads. However, we were concerned that their procedures had not been adequate to prevent the ad from appearing in an inappropriate medium in this case. We therefore concluded that the ad had been placed irresponsibly.. Ad description. A banner ad for a solitaire game, seen on the lock screen of a phone that was running the AVG Cleaner app in October 2016, featured three women in bikinis posing in a suggestive manner.. Find Queens Solitaire Games software downloads at CNET Download.com, the most comprehensive source for safe, trusted, and spyware-free downloads on the Web.