The Kluson brand itself gives a quality quarantee. Three brass saddles and completely bent steel bridge, feels very solid. Not compensated saddles, but if you know how to use a small file, you can do it yourself.
I tried some cheaper ones, thinking that there's really no difference. And there shouldn't be, as long as the materials are right. But the problem is, that you don't really know by looking at the pictures about the materials. I once got a bridge that was supposed to have brass saddles on steel bridge, but as it turned out, the bridge was really bronze that was coated with thin nickel and saddles were aluminium coated with thin bronze! And the sound was not right.
But there is no worries with Kluson, they are right and correct vintage. In dimension and sound.
No need to comment on the sound, it's well-known how brass saddles improve Telecaster's with maple fretboards, and other reviewers are unanimous about that authoritative bell-tone. I have an Affinity Tele that sounded good with its zinc-alloy saddles, but it could be improved for little money with the Kluson components
However Squier Affinity Tele's have a bridge that's not compatible with Fender/Kluson bridges. So I only took the brass saddles, and tapped them to the metric 4mm size.
Then I put 4x40mm screws instead of the original american-standard screws. The original springs were too short, needed some extra length but that's easy to find.
The Affinity's bridge plate needs three extra 4mm holes at the rear, that's okay because that steel is not too difficult to drill. I also sanded the saddles down to 20.4mm length instead of 21mm, so they would not touch each other, for better note separation.
And that's it, for less than 20 euros I converted a promising "cheap" guitar into a true-sound Telecaster.
* Ceny zawierają podatek VAT. Do ceny artykułu(ów) należy doliczyć koszty wysyłki. Oferty ważne do wyczerpania zapasów. Za błędy w opisie i innego rodzaju pomyłki nie ponosimy odpowiedzialności. CK=Cena katalogowa produktu