So, I'm new to the forum and apologize If this is a repeat question. I'm more or less just venting in the hopes that programmers may read this and think about it. I recently bought the Motorola Droid 4. I loved the phone, the interface screens, the options, and just about everything about the phone. I researched this phone and knew it was what I wanted when I walked into the store. I downloaded every app that I had on my original Motorola Droid, and everything worked perfect, and exactly how I wanted it. This was about a month and half ago. Yesterday, I get a notification that there is a "bug fix" update. So I downloaded and installed. Now, everything about this phone that I loved is gone!! All the interfaces are different, some of my apps don't work correctly, a lot of the internal features that I bought this phone for disappeared, and even my notification sound is so quiet I can barely hear iron if at all??? (Not a volume issue I can fix, phone volume is at Max.) So it brings me to my question: WHY DO THEY HAVE TO REPROGRAM MY PHONE TO FIX "BUGS?" 2 years ago I bought a new PC, windows based; it has undergone probably 50 "updates" in that 2 years, yet every time I turn it on, it looks, acts, performs, and operates exactly as it did the day I bought it?? Why can't these smart phone "updates" be the same way?? When I buy a phone I buy it for what it is, not for what they are going to turn it into some time down the road? I would be willing to bet that if one of these programmers were to buy a BMW M5 tommorow, drive it around for a month and take it in for an oil change; they would get really pissed off if the dealership returned their M5 with different interior, different engine, and different performance options and stuff?? Why do they expect that consumers of these phones wouldn't be the same pissed?? Now, I either have to find a computer guru to turn back my OS and not get any benefits of bug fixes, return the phone and settle for something that I don't want, or live with this new OS that I hate??? Very unhappy.