Seems OK, but I don't get dpreview's fascination with marginal "free" apps. I would rather pay Google $5 for a great program like Snapseed, than download a "free" app and have to pay to unlock features.
Wallace Ross: I can't believe how many people aren't looking into the future with this. This means a future with better HDR, focus stacking, photo courses built into the camera, alpha channels, remote printing from the camera. And many more things I can't think of right now. And opportunity for people other than the camera companies and yes Instagram and the like.
I hope this is just the beginning, I can't wait to see what some young people in Universities do with this.
It was only a matter of time. After using smartphones with the ability download different shooting apps, competing image editing apps (Snapseed), then instantly sharing using a multitude of services from personal web sites, facebook, or printing postcards that are delivered before your vacation is over, uploading for actual prints at the closest quickprint when your 100 miles from home... it is really really hard to go back to uploading to your computer. While the quality of phone cameras is good, there is a huge market for a better camera.
Sadly this is stuck with an ancient version of Android (a common problem). Google finally addressed usability and security in 4.0 and 4.1 respectively.
The computer on board:200MHz G3, 256MB RAM, 2GB SSD drive (yes, seriously), VxWorks OS.