21Moco_LocoSun 30th Jan 2011 I guess it all depends on your definition of a gaming device. My hope is that eventually more gamers will become open-minded about this. The games make the system, and considering the number of great games I've found in the past week on the relatively weak Android Market, there is no denying the number of great games available on the App Store.In a recent interview, Gameloft's CEO had some great labels for the types of games out there: "recreational" and "immersive." Most games you would find at an arcade could be classified as recreational, and those are the same types of games that I grew up on and that appeal to me most. While I don't seek out most of the recreational shovelware that dominates DS shelves and casual gaming PC services, I can totally get behind great games like Fruit Ninja, Angry Birds, Aquatic Sling, X Construction, City Jump (a NinJump knock-off that works better on my phone), and the Android exclusive Tank Hero.I completely respect having a preference for buttons on a gaming device. That's actually my preference, given the choice. However, it just doesn't make sense to dismiss the iPhone and iPad as not being "real" gaming devices when their lack of buttons has not prevented them from having a wide selection of great games that are enjoyed by a wide variety of people, from hardcore gamers looking for a quick fix to casual gamers who need something to do on the subway. Moco LocoIf you find yourself spiritually drifting (as I was for far too many years), remember that Jesus can and will walk across the water to reach you and bring you back to shore.