These are direct from Hong Kong radios (not saying that's bad, just saying), and they are all over eBay. There are tons of different versions and styles. Might be worth checking eBay out before buying that one to see if there is a style you like better or a better price.
My cousin bought one for his Chevy truck. There are a lot of things he likes about it, but there are plenty of oddities as well. A few things to keep in mind before buying one.
The basic and obvious things are that the one you linked to doesn't have a CD/DVD slot. Maybe that's not an issue for you, but it's something to keep in mind. Also, Hickey mentioned Pandora, but that would only work if you had a wi-fi hotspot (via a phone, etc., which would use your data). May be obvious, but it's something to keep in mind.
There are some specific things about those stereos as well. His said it supported steering wheel controls, but it didn't work as it should have. The radio he bought did support an IR remote (which it came with), and he bought a special steering wheel controls to IR converter and mounted the IR emitter in the headliner above the stereo, and now his steering wheel controls work via the radio's IR receiver. A round about way of doing it, but it worked. Maybe your Jeep won't even have steering wheel controls so it won't be an issue, but if it's something your are counting on, keep in mind it may or may not work as advertised.
Also, everything is an app (the radio, etc.) so it will only work as well as the app works. And with the radio itself, there aren't many apps available that work with an actual RF receiver (vs internet radio), so you will likely be stuck with what it comes with. The one his includes is pretty good though, so it's not really a problem. But it sometimes isn't quite as smooth and simply as flipping the stations on a standard radio.
I don't know for sure how the system in the Jeeps work, but in his truck the radio was connected to the CAN network (it is in the Jeeps too, but I don't know how much it does), and in his truck all the sounds (door chime, seatbelt chime, headlight warning, turn signals, etc.) all played through the factory radio, and all that is now gone. He loves it, but I'm sure it would bother some to not have blinker sounds. I don't know if that would be an issue with the Jeep or not, and if so maybe it would be an issue with any aftermarket stereo. Just a heads up in case it's an issue the Jeeps.
The included GPS app has off-line maps available, which is good so you don't have to use some form of data for the navigation to work. It was also a pretty good app overall, with cool features and functionality. Unfortunately the app had some kind of error after less than a week and the only help he could find on-line for the problem was that it should be uninstalled and re-installed. Unfortunately it was an expensive program and the only way to re-download it would have been to buy it on the play store. He downloaded a free app instead, which works ok, but is very basic since it's one of the few free apps that supports full off line maps.
There are a few quirks here and there (I don't know all the specifics) just based on the fact that it is a custom Android build, so just keep that in mind.
Last, but possibly most importantly, it doesn't have an accelerometer, so the cool off-road apps with angle meters, etc. don't work.
My cousin ended up keeping his, and some of the features are pretty cool. But he's also not sure if he would do it again. Having an Android stereo is pretty cool, but at the end of the day he has a smart phone, so he doesn't really need any of that functionality in his stereo, and when you are driving the simplicity of a standard radio is nice.
Last edited by BigTB; 12-10-2014 at 06:33 AM.