'Allo! I'm on a T1 lan, so I thought with my connection, I was pretty safe downloading the file, and I was right! It only took thirteen hours! :p (Kidding...it took about 2 minutes.
Since you want comments, I'll oblige...though I'll be brief for now, and here's why: This was the very first time I've ever looked at or listened to this piece. Naturally, you're the only person I've heard play it. So, I'll have to listen a few more times if you really want detailed comments, plus I'd have to listen to someone else's interpretation(s) or tinker with it myself. If you want that kind of feedback, let me know...but it'll take a while.
That being said, I'll start with the negative. Watch your sixteenths at the beginning. They tended to get away from you, and hence, were uneven ("sloppy", I think, would be the "classic" term for it). It was most noticeable at the beginning, and then you were again uneven (or maybe a little rushed?) in the last movement. I don't mind the tempo, but make sure your fingers are comfortable there and that you're getting the sound you want. I was fine with the tempo as a tempo, but it sounded like it was a little rushed to your fingers/ear (and hence came across to me as rushed).
Another thing to keep in mind are grace notes. You sort of used the "Mozartian" grace note, as I have come to call it, in that you played it in real-time as an eighth note (when the grace note was marked as an eighth-grace). I would play the grace note more as a grace note with Beethoven than as an eighth note, but then, that's just my interpretation. In the end, this one's just a suggestion, as it's a stylistic thing. Doesn't really
matter either way.
To go back to the sixteenth notes...your arpeggios were a little uneven. Make sure you're getting your whole arm over to each note you play, and then getting back for the start of the next arpeggio. (If your arm is to the left, your fingers have to catch up slack to the right, and similarly, if you move to the right but leave your arm there, your fingers have to stretch and catch up slack to the left. Both ways result in uneven playing. There are more factors, but I won't get into technique...I assume you have a teacher for that.
To the third movement! In the trio, it sounded to me like you weren't sure how you wanted to play it. Pick a tempo and stick to it. Really settle in. If you want it slow, slow's good. If you want it faster, faster's ok too. But pick one.
I already mentioned evenness in the last movement, but I wanted to bring something to your attention that I found rather interesting. Did you notice the "Tempest" (Op 31 No 2 Mvt 3) motif in the final movement? If not, I can point it out, but I really think you should bring it out to call tribute to the piece. Beethoven clearly wrote it to be recognized...it doesn't hide at all. (If I notice it on a first read by looking at the music, and not even by hear it...I noticed it a couple measures before you played through it...then it's meant to be obvious!)
Now for the good. Great job with the piece! I really enjoyed, and am now going to go back and listen to it for pure enjoyment. Really nice playing.