The interesting thing about this piece of hardware is that it's not that interesting. That is, it's an accessory, at best, much like most of the replacement car hoods on the market; it looks different... Tada!!!
I will avoid beginning a rant on the pointless superficiality of many of the aftermarket parts on the cars that can be seen buzzing around the streets of a college town, running on some strange mixture of unleaded gasoline and testosterone. Well, starting now, anyway. But, in all seriousness, there are only a few things that the A30 Speaker Tags even need to do: Look pretty, stay put and not interfere with performance of the A30 Headset itself.
The "international-spy-undercover-as-a-nightclub-DJ" slickness of Astro Gaming's design shines (reflectively) through in these ID tags, and their production quality seems very clean and crisp. There is a slight rough spot on the backside of each, resultant of the plastic molding process, but these were nicely trimmed and are on the backside, at any rate, not visible when the tags are actually on the A30 headset. Short version? They look pretty. They look pretty nicely.
Magnets have come a long way. The simple task of holding these tags onto the ears of the A30 headset could probably have been accomplished by just two of these magnets, if tabs were used to keep the tags from rotating in place under pressure and allowing the magnets to move from their attachment points. The four built in magnets do an admirable job of holding them in place, while allowing them to be removed (for swapping with a new style, should your mood urge you) easily enough if intended.
Finally, the A30 Speaker Tag Set: Astro tags don't get in the way in any way shape or form, and they don't add noticeable weight to the headset, either, so great marks all around.
Speaking of great marks, the 60's mod, hipster-esque print of the Astro tag set contribute to the stylish look of the A30 nicely.