It's a really small unit. The controller seems like it would be too small, but it's actually quite comfortable to hold. I don't think you could pinch them, though!
Here's the LEDs. The front LEDs are blue, although they look mostly white on the green mat. They make the unit pretty visible.
The box is pretty nifty. It's interesting to see this level of design.
The quad comes mounted on these tabs. Look at the tab on the front right. See the long thin piece? Push it down and the unit will slide out of the tabs smoothly. If you try to push the quad out without moving the long thin piece I think you will end up messing up one of the motor mounts.
The radio is inside the main box. There's plenty of extra room for batteries, etc.
And the middle section has a storage compartment for the USB powered charging cable and spare props.
The transmitter takes two AAA batteries. It snaps shut. There's screw holes in case you want to secure the battery compartment.
The radio come in either mode 1 (right hand throttle) or mode 2 (left hand throttle). Binding is done by turning the quad on followed by turning the radio on.
The charge cable attaches to the back. There's a tiny on/off switch right next to it.
The cover pops off. It comes in five different colors.
the 100 mAh battery has a double-sided sticky pad holding it onto the board. It comes off with a gentle pull. Unlike some other nanoquads, the battery is not soldered onto the motherboard but instead attaches with a Micro JST connector.
Here's the board. Note that the power to the motors goes through the board, and the pads at the end of the arms are labelled positive and negative.
The battery connector is Micro JST style. I'm hoping that GearBest will carry some, but if not I will make some using the technique here.