While most of us were wondering why didn’t Google just make the Nexus Q a full-blown Android device, developer Jason Parker decided to do something about it instead. He managed to install CyanogenMod 9 onto the Nexus Q turning it into an impressive little sphere. However, as usual with most initial builds of Android custom ROMs, not everything is fully functional at the moment. Bluetooth and WiFi seem to be working, so that should be good enough for some people. Though there’s some issues such as sound not working properly yet. Check out the video demonstration above to see it in action. How many of you own a Nexus Q, and what do you use it for?