Maybe it's a little scary to have all your passwords on a mobile device, but 1Password is the best password manager around.
Use your Android to remotely control your Mac or PC, anytime, anywhere. Control your desktop, run any application and edit any file as if you're sitting right in front of your computer. One touch, and you're in.
Impulse shopping, made all too easy on your phone-it remember products you scan (either a photo or barcode) so you can buy them later, too.
If you suck at remembering things, Astrid is a simple task manager and to-do list. Killer feature? It syncs with the Remember the Milk.
An Android task manager to kill useless background processes is mandatory, at least if you want your phone running at top speed. Oh, and Astro happens to be a pretty damn good file manager, too.
Powered by Kobo (which has its own Android app) but with Borders gloss. It looks and works decently enough, but is mostly nice for big Borders shoppers, since it links up to Borders Rewards program.
If you need to edit Office documents on your phone, you pretty much gotta go through DataViz's Documents To Go. Save us, oh native Google Docs app.
Kindle's not the only ebook game in town. Kobo, Border's horse in this race, is now offering its 2 million ebook library to Android users. You can tweak font types, change background colors, and buy books in the app. If you're anti-Kindle, this is the one to get.
It's ESPN Radio. On a phone. So you can listen to the talking heads of ESPN make sense of Lebron on live sports radio streams and over 40 different sports podcasts (including Bill Simmons). There's Sportscenter updates too.
Android doesn't ship with a note-taking app, and if you're gonna grab one, it might as well be one that syncs notes, photos and files across multiple platforms, even if it's still in beta.
Yes, it's vastly inferior to its iPhone counterpart—an unfortunately common theme for Android apps—missing entire functions like Chat and Events.
Movies. You like knowing what's playing, right? Flixster's got local listings and showtimes, along with trailers and reviews from Rotten Tomatoes.
Our favorite free multi-protocol IM app from the iPhone, but on Android: If it's a message protocol with more than one sad, lonely user, you're covered.
A free, and solid camera app with standard—but essential—photo effects, like Polaroid, Fisheye and ToyCam.
Using your phone as a remote control for your computer is practically a God-given right, and Gmote's the best Android remote for playing and controlling movies and music on your computer.
Google's splash into visual search is impressively eagle-eyed, able to scan not just barcodes, books, movies and music like other apps, but landmarks artwork and business cards, too.
Google Voice simply changes the way you use your phone, and the app's seamless integration is a killer feature for Android as a whole. Get in line for an invite, if you haven't already.
Who's that guy? Where's he from? Should I even watch this movie? Solve all your movie questions with Android's official IMDB app.
One of the last major apps I've been waiting for on Android is finally here: Kindle. It syncs all of your Kindle books, as you'd expect, though it's missing features like full text search and in-app purchasing.
Quite simply, the king of augmented reality apps, able to layer pretty much whatever kind of data you want on top of your boring, HUD-less reality.