Yeah, I finally got around to seeing Skyfall.
Capsule review: feh.
Expanding on that a little...
The story line was incoherent.
A lot of the visuals made no sense, unless maybe you'd read the script, and I'm guessing not even then.
Everything about computers, and just about everything about firearms: does the phrase "not even wrong" ring a bell?
Seriously, "tracing the encryption signal"? Or, a super-expert trying to defeat the exotic security features on an enemy's computer, with it booted up and plugged into the damn internal network? Rather than leaving it turned off, pulling the hard drive, and hooking the drive up to a Linux (or BSD, or whatever) system that won't be running any of the special security code?
And that business about the depleted-uranium pistol bullet... riiiiight. Not only does such a thing make basically no sense, but, if it had hit Bond intact? Neat little round hole, like an FMJ only more so. And that clown with the machine pistol had to be carrying at least his own weight in ammunition. Somewhere.
Technical details that make no sense, plot elements that make no sense, general incoherence: we're talking Roger Moore-era quality here, only without the benefit of being funny.
Afterthought: an incoherent story line is nothing new. Fleming's stories generally made some sort of sense, if only because they're been subjected to the editing process for novels. The Hollywood writers, though, seem to be basically coming up with excuses for protracted chase scenes and exploding helicopters, and occasionally shoehorning in a mandatory plot point. ("Oh, yes: we need to get rid of a long-running character because the actor is retiring.")