Apple’s signage at Bill Graham Civic Auditorium has been taken down. The hands on area is now just an empty room. Tim Cook has since traveled back to Apple’s headquarters in Cupertino, California. With the reality distortion field no longer shrouding our vision, it’s time to reflect on our experience up in San Francisco. We already brought you hands on video of Apple’s new gadgets, but now it’s time to get down to the nitty gritty and really analyze what we saw earlier this week. Did Apple blow us away? Not quite, according to Jon.

The main takeaway from the event was that Apple has introduced a new way to interact with touch screen devices. Rather than simple taps, swipes and pinches, the iPhone 6s comes equipped with a new trick known as 3D Touch, and it’s pretty cool.

With 3D Touch, the iPhone 6s will sense how much pressure is being applied to the display, and present menus and shortcuts based on certain situations. This is what allows users to take advantage of features known as Peek and Pop, introducing an entirely new dynamic to Apple’s increasingly stale OS.

We’re a little divided here in the office on how useful 3D Touch will actually be. If integrated correctly and creatively by developers, the possibilities are endless. Right now, however, the functionality seems a little limited to Apple’s own built in apps, and seems to exist mainly for convenience. We’ll get a better idea when we get our hands on review units later this month.

You can hear many more of Jon’s thoughts on things like the iPad Pro, Apple TV and more. He’s not convinced the iPhone 6s and iPhone 6s Plus are worthy upgrades, even if they do promise incredible cameras. And as for the iPad Pro? Do people really need an oversized iPad? With the tablet market trending toward smaller form factors, the iPad Pro certainly looks like a niche device, but we’ll remain open until we spend more time with later this year.

Check out the video above to hear Jon’s thoughts on what he saw and experienced at Apple’s event this week.