I got this for my Epiphone Les Paul a few years back and was amazed at just how good it was.
Build quality is excellent.
It was easy to install (the saddles were pre-slotted), and you can just use your existing bushings if you want, but I used the ones that came with it.
Setting the intonation is a breeze as the travel on each of the saddles is smooth and does not suddenly jump like the stock Epiphone, or even Gibson, bridges. There is also more travel, so whatever your action setting, you can dial in the intonation with no problems. Once you have got everything set as it should be, you use the little allen key screws to lock the bridge in place.
What I really liked about this bridge though, was when I checked the intonation again over a year after installing it - still spot on, despite numerous string changes (my sweat eats strings), fret polishing, oiling the fretboard etc - it hadn't budged at all!
Loved it so much that I when I needed to replace the bridge on my Gibson SG, I headed straight for the imperial version of this bridge.
It's a good item but definitely not worth the price. It's the same Gotoh Tune-o-matic (yes, it is made by Gotoh and it says so on the bottom of the part) but has two set screws and is twice more expensive. Of course, it's nice to have a bridge that doesn't fall off when you remove the strings but the advertised tonal improvement is highly questionable. Furthermore, it's a cast brass bridge, just like the cheap ones. If you want a significant tonal improvement and better build quality, I would suggest saving a little bit more money and buying a machined brass bridge.
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