It is arrived after a long time waiting: the BBC micro:bit and the 3V battery holder (2xAAA batteries not included).
The first impression was incredibly nice: a development board that is at the same time a bare piece of electronics and a nice enjoying device. The positive aspect is that the first impression has been progressively enforced checking how it is built, the perception it gives when it is in the hands. This occurred waiting my 2 AAA rechargeable batteries full charging.
Put the batteries inside
Following the tradition of the development boards, as expected there is not a power-on/off button but just the battery holder with a connector (impossible to put it in a wrong way)
Thinking to the educational purposes of this device the micro:bit can be a great development tool useful for a lot of all-ages projects. Completing the scenario, just before starting using and RoadTesting the board in some real project take a look to the following short video: it's what happens (surprisingly) the first time you power-on the BBC micro:bit. It sounds very nice and promising. My suggestion is to check-it out, enjoy then start coding
For your reference the other RoadTest links: