It is fairly favorable, and, especially on the hardware side, I don't think anyone is ever going to argue that apple doesn't make great phones.
And android phones have gotten *MUCH* better about pushing updates. A couple of years ago, you were stuck unless you wanted to go cyanogen or something, but now, most phones push updates fast.
But it did make me realize that a lot of things I take for granted on android are ridiculous on iOS. Notifications sticking around on the top status bar? Not being able to share between apps? Not being able to attach files straight from dropbox into emails (as JMRouse always notes)? One of the first things I did on my first android phone was install ImageShrink. If I want to attach a photo to an email, but not send a 14 megapixel file, I can do it seamlessly from the mail app. Just select image shrink as a source, then select the gallery (or dropbox, or anywhere else) and choose my image.
The single button was originally for simplicity, just like Jobs' insistence on the one-button mac mouse. The theory being that if you only have one button, you won't hide everything in random places and right click menus that average users will never check.
Now I find out that the iphone 6 makes a distinction between a "double tap" and a "double click" on the home button? WTF? That is some unintuitive shit.
And the guy is right about the settings system. When I last made real use of an iphone, the single settings area made sense. Everything in one place, nice and simple. But now that I am setting up this 5s for my use...there are so many more settings, and they all get doubled with the notifications section. It is a mess, and kind of a pain when I just want to change some little display setting that only matters inside a single app.
There are obviously pros and cons to each. Some things are super slick on this 5s compared to my moto x. I like the pull-up settings drawer more than the android quick-settings pulldown, but I think android's notifications are still better.