gorgeous work of art
I've had this guitar for a little more than half a year. I have to say that I still am awe-struck whenever I see it. The poplar burl top is gorgeous. I'd byt this over the prestige for that reason alone.
Right out of the box, it was pretty much fine. I didn't like the coated strings that came with it though, and 9's were just too loose, so I put on some GHS .95s, and now it's perfect. The pickups are fine, nothing special. If you're picky about that sort of thing, you may need to switch them out. I love the five-way switch that comes with them too. The 24 frets are excellent, and nicely spaced apart. Little to no fret buzz, despite my low action. As with any S-series, it's insanely thin and comfortable (but it takes no tone away, and even sounds fuller than many other guitars.)
Now, the best part. The trem. It is the best trem I've ever used, and while it may not stay quite as %100 in tune as some high-end epiphone-installed floyds, it comes in a close second place. But, it is MUCH less finicky than any other standard floyd. The Ibanez ZR system is great, and despite common belief, you can, in fact, flutter with it (as long as the bar is facing away from your picking hand). The spring tension is finger-adjustable, and when set up right, you may not even have to change tension (or touch any other strings besides the bottom one for that matter) going between drop-D and standard tunings. Even the intonation is easily adjustable with a screw that attaches to the trem, so you don't need to put it in a little baggie, since it's always with your guitar. The only downside to the ZPS system is that there is no "Tremel-no" to fit it. It is too abstract for the company to make one.
I could rant about the guitar for a while, but those are the main points. Only few problems: no "tremel-no", simple pickups, and soft wood (I've found a few small dents in it already). But good points: gorgeous one-of-a-kind finish, light-weight with big tone, easy playability, excellent tremolo.