Keeping the incredible amount of small pieces in mind, the cube has surprisingly good performance. When turning the cube’s layers they feel smooth and isn’t choppy. The cube’s layers aren’t as easily turned as eg Yuxin’s 10×10 and 11×11, but you don’t need to apply much force to turn it. The cube partially cut corners, but in general you’ll need to align the layers correctly to be able to turn the layers. Despite the fact that the cube had 15 layers, it’s only about 1 cm larger than the Shengshou 10×10, which makes it quite easy to manage. The lack of stickers is a large bonus as small stickers can quite easily come loose. This is no problem with this cube.
This is ShengShou’s currently largest cube (2019). The cube has a whopping 15 layers which means you need move 225 pieces just to solve one side! At a grand total this cube has 1350 squares which makes it a large project even for the experts. Despite the absurd amount of pieces the cube itself is quite small and is comfortable to hold in the hands.