Any opinions on the eAR digital "Ice amp"

I would like some opinions on these amps. Contemplating purchase. the Linn Climax monos changed my thoughts about "ICE" based amps. I currently own Rowland 7's and 9's w bps. Thanks for your time!
I owned the 125 watt stereo version. It was balanced input only. It had a conventional toroid transformer. I used it with a Sony XA7ES cd into a Pass Aleph P pre amp.
The amp ran cooler than my Aleph P, and sounded (to me) very good. It was an excellent option here in Phoenix, during the summer.
All connections were cramped in the back of the amp, I believe the new ones are much better.
I have a Rowland Model 2 with BPS. This amp was very, very close in sound.
I have a couple of Acoustic reality digital amps they are very good.
Hey Scot, don't forget Henry's H2O's either !
I have the eAR Two (2-channel) amp, and I concur with Daniel and Ramy. If you can forgive some of its ergonomic quirks (like the connector "cave"), then you'll discover that it is an excellent sounding amp. Peter has since re-designed the connector layout, so today's amps are altogether more user-friendly. I'll add that if you value a sound that's transparent, neutral and 3-dimensional, then this amp deserves to be on your short list. However, if you favour a more overtly euphonic or "warm" sound, then you would be best served by looking elsewhere.

With all due respect to the H2O, I'm sure it is a fine amp but there is currently another thread dedicated to it. Let's allow this thread to remain on topic.
I agree with Rx8man ti get the Henry Ho H2o amp. I am waiting for the arrival of mine. Bob
I'm curious about the eAR 202 & 501... the price is remarkable, but it's not clear from their web site how they are being positioned versus the eAR One or Two. Has anyone heard these new eAR amps or have any further info?
The eAR 202 and 501 are lower cost alternatives to the eAR One and Two. The main reason they are less expensive is that they use ICEPower ASP-series modules, which contain an integrated switching power supply, unlike the A-series ICEPower modules (like those used in the eAR One and Two) which require an ancillary power supply. Another reason for the price disparity is that the ASP-series has built-in short circuit protection. The A-series does not, so Peter developed his own proprietary circuit, and the cost of this development effort is reflected in the eAR One/Two's higher price. I understand that Peter modifies his ICEPower modules for improved performance, but despite this he'd probably concede that the ASP-series modules still don't sound as sweet as the A-series based amps. I haven't heard the 202 or 501, but I admit that at their prices I'm tempted to try one of them in a second system.
PSAudio's new GCA & GCC amplifiers are based on the ASP ICE Power modules.