I took my Orion ED80T-CF/AVX/Ultrastar-C and my EAA gear to a local star party last Saturday (top of Mount Helix, in La Mesa, CA). I was the only EAA setup there so I set up with my back to the north (most people were on the south side). I put my box over the monitor, which worked well at keeping light away from the visual scopes. I did a simple polar align with the polar scope and didn't bother with the Sharpcap polar align in the interest of time.
The night itself wasn't a great one for visual. There was smoke in the air from some fires down in Mexico which created a haze. As a result, most of the visual scopes were focused on the planets and bright objects like globs.
I was showing the messier objects (M13, M16, M17, M20, M27, M51 & M57). Most people kept coming back to see what was on the screen and all of them couldn't believe it was near live (15-30 second exposure). They asked, "How could they know it was live?" So I'd reset the camera and let them watch it come in at the end of the next exposure. I think most of the oohs and ahhs were with M20 and M51. The bright red of M20 was easily visible. The blue was a little dim, but still visible.
We had a pretty good flow of people. One guy asked if I could get the veil nebula. I told him I wasn't sure because of the muck in the air (and the light pollution) but I turned the scope and gave it a try. Sure enough, we could see it (but barely). Many of the veteran members were surprised we could even see it at all.
When I had M13 up, one girl said her friend wanted to know if that was where Star Wars was filmed. I could hear her friend defensively say "I was joking!" Of course I answered, "No. M13 is in our galaxy whereas Star Wars was in a galaxy far, far away." They all got a kick out of that answer.
Some of my time was explaining the setup to the more technically minded (portable power, cameras, Computestick). It was a good time in general.
I didn't save any of the images as the quality was pretty low given the light pollution/smoke and marginal polar alignment.