I will add to the above, that the BBV Line looks more attractive holding it than in pictures. It has some nostalgia effect in terms of likeness to the original BB. Similar, but everything about it is different. Even the Warbird sole is modified, as is the head construction, face design, aerodynamics and materials. The highly polished head is attractive with the singular Chevron. Nothing distracts, size is hidden well. The hologram on the bottom is more attractive than pics. For the critics, you can't see the hologram at address -- I've lightened up over the years and it adds a little humor to the serious business at hand.
The driver seems to launch much higher in stock form than its stamped loft (10.5) indicates. The sound is great - a solid thump. Since it's not the most forgiving driver ("Look, Mom, No Tail!" *See G30)), I think the market is for golfers who need more speed and don't require max forgiveness, although it look as if it has plenty of forgiveness in it. I could not judge it on forgiveness as the 42g shaft seemed too light and too long. I have one coming in a 45 in with the Speeder 565 - 13 more g, minus the .5 inches in length and weight.
The 9 degree is meant for golfers with good speed and/or heavier loads -- the head is slightly heavier, with a modified COG, and comes stock with the mid-torque, mid-kick Speeder 565 -- I think it may be a slightly modified Speeder 569.
Of course, it has the adjustable hosel -- -1, Stock, +1, +2, and lie angle options.
The fairways may be the big winners (for more people) here even if they are not adjustable. Attractive, long heel to toe but not as freakishly long as the BB. The BBV looks better, imho. The high toe and extended width from front to back offers great forgiveness, as does the cup face design. The 52g Mitsubishi Eagle 2nd Gen Series does a good job for its intended market (slower swingers). Big boys with speed have several options without an up charge - the slightly heavier Speeder 565 - lower torque, mid launch, and the Fubuki ZT 60.
The 3 wood glides through the hitting zone with ease due to its weight. Hit it slightly fat, you lose some distance and launch, but you still seem to get something out of it. Hit on the screws with a slightly open face, I get a mid-trajectory push draw. Even though it's 43.25 inches (I grip down slightly), it seems easy at the range. On the course, I will reserve it for the tee (high, tight bombs) and flat lies off the fairway.
The 20.5 Heavenwood is a potential combo with the 3 wd - at 43 in and 20.5, I'm thinking it's a high bombing 5'ish wood. Interestingly, the head is slightly deeper than the BBV 5 wood. Or one could go 5 wd at 19/42.5 before graduating to hybrid/irons. Or ... the 7 and 9 wd are options.
Attractive club, high tech, aerodynamics, light weight, forgiving, hyper speed face (feels great) easy launching shaft -- low to mid caps wanting more speed. Will check it out for distance on the course over the next week.