And for those interested in "why":
Unlike traditional incandescent light bulbs that typically last 1,000 - 2,000 hours, or a year if used just a few hours a day, LEDs can easily last on the order of 50,000 hours. The LEDs themselves rarely fail. The part that fails first is almost always the driver, which in this particular case may actually be replaceable (the box in the middle).
The result is that since a well-designed LED light fixture can easily last 5 - 10 years or even longer, depending on usage (how many hours per day, how many times on/off, ambient temperature, among other factors), the old mode of "easy to replace bulb" is being replaced with "appliance" mode. Do you worry about how easy it is to replace your oven's heating element or other parts? Not usually, and depending on when the problems start happening, often the solution is to replace the entire appliance.
There are two recent major updates to LED lighting, in addition to gradual improvements in color rendering (CRI), temperature, power usage and MTBF:
- WiFi or other remote control
- Multiple colors
For WiFi or other remote control, the better overall solution, in my opinion, is smart switches. There are a number of reasons including control multiple fixtures with one switch and keeping normal "switch at entrance to room" functional.
For multiple colors - get a plug-in lamp that uses Edison-base bulbs. Personally, beyond dimming (and some dim much better than others) I see no point in adjusting the light output. But that's me.