The Trailstar is a good shelter.
Sometimes I love it, sometimes I don't.
It takes some practise to get the setup right, so definintely learn it before you use it the first time.
the footprint is huge and can be annoying sometimes. but it can be setup almost everywhere and it is just a matter of practising anyway.
emergency camp right on the trail, btw little bushes or twigs hold better than most stakes would do.
the guy outs should be long (mld recommends 60cm, I would rather go for 80cm or more), so that one is able to pitch it in awkward location and tie rocks to them...
terra rosa gear from Sydney made me a custom innernet for my trailstar, which worked out pretty good, it was a prototype, so it needs a few small tweeks. but it can even be used with a low pitch (90 cm)
I might go back to using a bivy though, easier and faster to use for me.
Condensation is still an issue with this shelter, but you can dry it really fast and shake it off too.
I would really like to see how the cuben version does, cuben does not gain as much weight as silnylon in humid conditions and also has less built up condensation.
I couldn't test my trailstar in really windy conditions.
But I had it in some nasty humid weather instead; where any shelter becomes a cold sauna. No wind, camped on wet grass and massive dew everywhere. Well, it was near a rainforest. :)
Bottom line: get good stakes and use rocks or the vegetation if needed, learn to pitch it, condensation can always occur but is managable, enjoy the views
Heck, even the local cows like it.