Not to be the only naysayer for this rope, but to be the only naysayer for this rope, it wasn't what I needed or expected.
To start, here's what I did like about it:
1. Handling - It was very smooth right out of the packaging, with very little pig-tailing, and a nice easy belay.
2. Weight - This rope is super light! Feels great to carry around and you barely feel it when climbing, even on really long pitches.
3. Middle Marker - Clearly marked and easy to identify, even as the rope gets dirtier.
Here's where the pros end though. My main issues with the rope is that in terms of durability, it is unbelievably poor. I took this rope, brand new, on a two-week sport climbing trip and after 5 days of climbing, I actually needed to cut the ends off because they were in such bad shape. Now, I know, this is not a beefy sport climbing rope meant for tons of falls or lots of work, but at the same time, I have several other 9.2 lines that have held up much better to minimal use. Further, there were only about 5 falls taken on this rope and the falls that were taken were minimal impact falls (lots of protection between the belayer and climber). While I am familiar with thin ropes being less durable, I was disappointed by the fact that this only held up to 5 days of climbing.
After cutting the ends and continuing to climb, the rope held up to another 6 or 7 days of climbing and barely made it through the end of the trip without needing to be chopped again.
I don't mean to openly just hate on this rope, but it is the first line I have ever owned and felt truly disappointed by. After using lines from Mammut, Sterling, BlueWater, Beal, Edelweiss, and Edelrid in the past, I would gladly pick any of those brands over Petzl for a new rope. Petzl makes great products for almost anything in climbing, but ropes do not seem to be their forte. If you want a thin line I suggest Sterling's Evolution Aero or Beal's Joker. They're cheaper and will last you more than a week.