Yes, I recently put a front and rear on a Glock 17, just to try out this style of sights. They are older models, bought from a store that was going out of business, so they may not represent the latest cutting-edge technology of this style of sights, but I think most of my observations will still apply.
They are eye-grabbingly bright outdoors, or indoors under tube-type lights, but most folks who have been using them (or seen them used) on competition guns will tell you they are a bit more fragile than solid metal sights. If you drop it on the floor, once, and it hits on the sights, the sights are probably toast. If you rush a draw and bang it on a doorframe or steel chair arm or table edge, same thing. There just isn't as much metal support around the plastic tube, and the tube itself is far more fragile than a steel sight blade or a night-sight vial that is almost fully embedded in (and protected by) a steel sight blade.
Installation isn't difficult; most of the front sights are held on by a tiny hex-head screw which passes up through the bottom of the slide into the body of the sight. The hardest part is finding a thin-walled 3/16ths-inch nut driver that will clear the front wall of the slide during installation, but I understand that some companies are fixing that problem now by including an installation tool with the sights. Use a tiny dab of LocTite or other "screw glue" to keep it from loosening, and make sure it's square to the rear sight (it is possible to get it slightly crooked/angled, and you don't want the adhesive to harden with it that way), then let it set-up for a day or so before you shoot it.
If you don't want to tackle it yourself, and you have any kind of half-talented gunsmith in your area, s/he should be able to do it in 30-60 minutes. Sometimes vendors at gun shows will put them on while you wait, for a small up-charge.
"Placement is power" -- seen in an article by Stephen A. Camp
(RIP, Mr. Camp; you will be remembered, and missed)