After having fiddled unsuccessfully with the Antares System for a while, I almost gave up on the idea of diving with dry gloves. However, a recent dive with 5mm gloves in 50-degree water made my hands go numb. So, I looked at all the options again. It took me a while to figure out what system would work with my Hollis DX-300X drysuit without further modification. For instance, the SI TECH website is utterly confusing with a mix of alphabet-soup nomenclature (QCP, QCS) and Ikea-style product names (Släggö, Neva, Virgo, Liana, etc.). So, when I ordered the Virgo system, I wasn't sure whether it would actually work. However, to my surprise, the installation was quick and easy (just don't forget the O-rings, which were in the package but not pre-installed). I completed three dives yesterday, and my hands stayed warm and dry in 53-degree water. Instead of the thin plastic tubes included with the Virgo System, I used the Xerotherm Wrist Warmers to allow for air exchange between the suit and the gloves. Donning and doffing is easy, too. You just need to remember which way to tighten and loosen the locking ring. And, I would recommend testing the glove-and-ring assembly in your bathtub before heading into open water. This way, you'll develop some intuition for what's tight enough to make the system leak-proof. I will now experiment with different glove types sizes, although the 660 PVC glove from DRIS worked perfectly well. Given the low cost of PVC gloves, you can try things out and tailor your optimal configuration in terms of glove size/thickness and glove liner.