If you take its name seriously, you might be seriously misinformed, but one might feel slightly bamboozled instead of deceived at the criminally low price you could get this pedal. I personally got it for $25 USD during a promotional period, and was slightly (and pleasantly) surprised as I was on a hunt for a full-on fuzz pedal instead of another distortion.
Long story short, it's a distortion with certain characteristics of a fuzz pedal - serious clipping (offered in two modes, "quiet" and "library-friendly volume"), slight hints of overtones and a not very bitey sound. The clipping is not so aggressive that it produces the spitting, "gatey" qualities of a mature fuzz pedal, but neither does it track dynamics as much as a traditional distortion pedal, negating almost entirely any palm-muting business you have but giving soaring sustains when you try. It can be described as full sounding while being mild enough to be controllable.
Its singing qualities immediately positions it as a lead player's tool. Use it to solo and you'll achieve a creamy voice that sounds sweet and never spikey (the pedal is on the more mellow side, EQ-wise). The saturation beefs up the whiniest of guitar tones, and - not surprisingly - compresses notes to make them uniform in volume. Unsurprisingly a gain box like this adds a little bit of noise to your signal chain.
The huge drawback of this pedal, however, is the low volume. I am appalled by how underwhelming it is. At almost every setting, the volume of the pedal must be turned up all the way to the max in order for your signal to not suffer from a significant cliff dive in audibility. Worse yet, switching to the silicon (I assume that's what "SI" means) clipping mode drops the pedal volume even further, making it extremely unfavorable should you want it to be your lead sound (which, I suppose you want heard).