What drill do you have and what kind of land are you farming? Dryland or irrigation?
Basically the company and the people are very good to work with and try hard to make sure their customers are satisfied. Their new openers use all-cast boots which is way better than the black steel welded boots they used before (which we have--don't get the steel boots). The tips themselves work pretty well, every bit as good as any other third-party opener of that type. And they work well with liquid.
My complaints with then opener are two-fold. First, they are designed (like most third-party openers) for dryland. They will work on irrigation, but there's not enough separation between the fertilizer depth and the seed depth in my opinion. It's designed to be a half inch or so, but really ends up being more like 1/4" Seed is accurately placed beside the fertilizer run, and in normal conditions this is sufficient. But if the field is very wet, the fertilizer could melt and burn the seed (happened to us).
My second complaint is that when seeding into worked ground, compaction becomes an issue. I suspect this would be an issue with any similar third-party, low-disturbance, opener. Since the openers are designed to be low-disturbance (which works well for direct seeding dryland), they don't tend to dig up the dirt much and thus where it's packed in the wheel tracks, the seed doesn't always get placed at the right depth, despite shimming the shanks. And if you seed over an already seeded pass or even a pass where our flexicoil packers went, the shanks will barely go in the ground since it's packed down. The old stealth openers never had this problem because they always kicked up a lot of dirt. Would be nice if they offered tips that had say 1" spikes down the front that I could stick on in the wheel tracks.
The openers make nice twin rows of plants though. Almost singulates the seeds as they come out.