The MicroConsole's control pad currently doesn't work with the iPad, but expect a similar-looking controller with Bluetooth to be available in the fall when the iPad's OnLive service goes live.
OnLive on the iPad: looks the same as on a TV or computer screen.
If you squint, you make out the faint lines of the virtual control pad overlay. Button positions are customizable.
The Arena, currently live, lets you watch other OnLive games being played around the world.
OnLive's Marketplace of games. F.E.A.R. 3 is one of many recognizable big-budget titles.
While most players in the fall will likely opt for the Bluetooth controller, using the virtual control pad is actually decent for some games.
Playing Red Faction Guerrilla. On an iPad.
OnLive's physical controller feels great. When it's available, assuming it's the same, many people are going to wish it worked for other iPad games, too.
We couldn't play this way yet, but this is our dream pose of what gaming should be like on OnLive in the fall.