Vaguely. Every since I got my Kindle last year the ratio of electronic books I buy to physical ones is about 20 to 1. It' so bad that I curse when I see a title I want and the Kindle edition does not exist or I'm not allowed to buy it. My most recent frustration came yesterday when I tried to purchase a David Sedaris book and discovered that the e-book version is not available to me in Europe.
In this very entertaining and very funny Ted Talk, Chip Kidd was neverthless able to temporarily provoke a bit of nostalgia in me. He's right, I would look pretty silly sniffing my Ipad/Kindle. Will I change my habits as a result of his gentle chiding? No. OK, I do have a few very precious hardcover books in my library like The American Language (fourth edition) by H.L. Mencken which I bought in a used bookstore in Seattle 20 years ago but my copy was published years before Mr. Kidd was even born. The other physical books I have are French ones and the covers are very stark - no book designers required. My most recent purchase was Sanche de Gramont's Les Français: portrait d'un peuple which I think was first published in English many years ago. But I found a used copy in French at a local store so I went with that one.
But those are the exceptions. For almost everything else (and especially when I want to do research and find books that are so off the beaten path that you won't find them on bestseller lists anywhere) I look for the electronic version. I'm sympathetic to Mr. Kidd. I loved his talk and you should watch because he is a very entertaining and convincing speaker. But my reaction to his talk reminded me a bit of how I once felt about my 40 year-old Viking (Swedish) sewing machine. It was a beautiful machine and a real precision instrument. I used it for many years but it was heavy and every time I hauled it out of the closet I was guaranteed lower back pain for the next couple of days. I really miss it but these days I have a spiffy new Janome (French) 8077 which is not nearly as pretty but it's light and quiet and has an automatic needle threader and all kinds of bells and whistles that I may actually use one day. I may feel a twinge of regret when I come across one of the accessories for that old Viking in a closet, but when I actually sew, I don't miss old that machine one bit. And when I stuff my Ipad/Kindle into my backpack and I take off for Paris in the morning to read on the train, I don't miss physical books either.