Isoacoustics zaZen II isolation platform: has anyone tried it?

So, Isoacoustics has rolled out two new isolation platforms, zaZen 1 and II, with the difference being the total weight of a component that may be supported. It appears to be a platform with built-in Orea-type isolators attached. Has anyone here tried one of these under a turntable, preamp, or CD player? If so, what are your impressions?
Haven't tried that one. My turntable, everything in my system really, has been used with BDR Cones and Shelf, Nobsound springs, and currently Townshend Pods and Podiums, the best yet. For the difference in price, if budget is a factor then Nobsound springs for sure. No contest. Search around, find the thread from several months ago, quite a few guys using them with great satisfaction. The biggest problem seems to be that no one can believe anything can be so good for only $35 for a set of four.  

The only problem is being springs they are resonant and this calls for a little extra attention in getting them set up just right. When you do get them adjusted just right though the sound is incredibly good for so little money. Frankly it is better than a lot of much more expensive products. If you get the zaZen and compare do not be surprised if the ten times the cost Zen falls short. 

Townshend Pods and Podiums cost a lot more, but are also a much more well designed product with a sound that is far more refined and closer to perfection. The problem with all isolation systems is the tendency to either damp or resonate too much. When they damp you can hear fine detail revealed but can also lose vitality and dynamic drive. When they resonate they can sound real good but each instrument has its own special harmonic signature and you can lose connection with that. Townshend Pods use just the right amount of damping to make instruments sound more like what they are than probably you ever heard before. Remarkable stuff that makes them well worth the extra, to me anyway, and if you can afford it. 

All these things by the way work great under all the components you listed. With turntables the reasons are obvious. With tube gear it seems to be the cathode and grid are where the signal physically travels and so if they vibrate it directly impacts the sound. With DACs and CD it seems to be the clocking is incredibly susceptible to vibration. But whatever the cause vibration control is crucial and can make a huge improvement with all components.