Let's take a look at what's wrong with this presentation.

To begin with there's the babytalk. You expect Microsoft to treat its users like they're morons who have trouble opening a car door without special help, but who at Google exactly thought it was a good idea to do a presentation for an OS complete with fake enthusiasm, fake notebook drawings and an explanation that assumes you can barely turn on your computer without special help.

Anyone following Chrome OS at this stage is either a journalist or fairly tech literate. Talking down to that audience will only annoy them. A presentation that reads like a puff piece for 3 year olds really doesn't score well.

Then there's Chrome OS itself which emphasizes speed. Speed of course is nice. Speed helped Google Chrome's popularity. But speed isn't everything either. The ridiculous scene in which the presentation pretends that bootup will be no problem because all those pesky things like drivers just won't be an issue in Chrome OS is not only insulting, but suggests that Chrome OS will never be anything more than a Netbook folder with some WebApps shortcuts.

And that's exactly the impression the presentation gives, complete with assuring you that all your work won't be on your hard drive, but on Google's Cloud. Which of course means that you're completely out of luck if you happen to want to work on a file when you don't have Wi-Fi available.

No one expected that Chrome OS would be magic, but this suggests that it's meant more for Wal-Mart customers, than well for anyone else.