$35 with three months of free Netflix ($24) means you can justify this toy for $11. I'm addicted to gadgets and I'm fighting myself hard to keep me from buying this. I simply do not own a TV where I can plug it in. My only TV is attached to a Mac mini. And still I want to buy one.
The comments are interesting too. Here's my take: If you care about your privacy, I recommend against installing software that runs at all times, on a computer you carry with you at all times, that has all sorts of personal information about you, and many sensors to get data on where you are and what you do; when said software is provided for free by a company that profits from gathering your personal data. How much did you pay Google for Android? How much did you pay Facebook for Facebook Home? How do these two companies make money?
Google removed a useful feature from their best service (according to me) Google Reader: sharing links. They did this in order to shove Google+ down our throats. That's not going well.
So Google Reader users found all sorts of replacements for the feature. Too bad Delicious didn't take advantage of this opportunity to promote their service to Google Reader refugees and maybe create an easy migration tool. Delicious is, as far as I know, the best replacement for it and the best way to share links.
As if their gigantic size and jerky interface is not enough, here's another reason you may want to rethink buying an Android phone.
The bottom line is: It costs Android phone makers money and R&D; time to prepare, test, and deploy a software upgrade. But they get nothing in return. Not a cent. Worse even, it would make customers less likely to upgrade their phone.
Uh oh - Angry Birds for the Chrome Web Store. It's not as "smooth" as the iPhone on the PC I tried it on, even though the hardware is many times faster, but it works and it does not appear to use Flash.