Apart from the stakes, this FE Active tent finds me highly satisfied with it and with no issues yet, but I will note also that I've yet to encounter any rainstorms during my trip. So, my impression is driven by usability and design, roominess, ease of setup, and that the zippers and materials used seem to be of high quality. It is an excellent tent value.
I'm not a active backpacking camper nor have I done any camping in many years, but an upcoming trip finds me anticipating some camping along the way in the interest of reducing my trip costs as well as supporting some photography/astrophotography adventures. Although just myself, I favored buying a tent that could easily accommodate two people with an ample amount of gear inside the tent or, if the size of the vestibules was enough, at least provide good cover for gear outside the tent. I particularly liked this FE Active Grindvik tent did not have a common 7x7-ft. floor but more nearly an 8x7-ft. floor that allowed a bit more sense of separation from the sides of the tent when sleeping. The 52-inch height is also nice, given many are 48 inches or less.
Setup and teardown is easy, but not fast...at least not yet for me. Quick enough though with no complaints on that. But, to facilitate setting up the canopy I do have a tip to offer: Tie-down straps that secure around the support rods are provided that must in fact be tied down. I greatly favor clips or Velcro for that purpose, so I chose to cut four 3-inch strips of Velcro One Wrap and then tie the canopy straps to those. Then, when it comes time to attach the canopy to the support rods, it is very easy to secure by just wrapping the strips of One Wrap around each rod, no tying required.
No footprint is provided with this tent, nor did I see a suitable one being offered by FE Active. So, for that purpose I bought a Redcamp 95x83" footprint for $20, and it fits this tent perfectly.
Perhaps the only negative I have about the tent, but for which I didn't discount my rating by any stars, is the absence of guylines for the center loops at the sides of the canopy, presumably the manufacturer just expecting you to stake those down directly. But, I favor guylines to tautly pull the canopy away from the tent for better airflow. I made my own from paracord and some very useful aluminum cord tensioners (https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B07VGBHYJL) that I also added to the existing guylines for the fastest setup and adjustment possible. I also made 4 more such guylines for tying out the vestibules to a taut, open position although I'm not sure how useful I'll find that to be.