I bought a set of 6 Fujikawas about a year ago as my first set of chisels. Previously, I had only used the Buck Brothers plastic chisels from Home Depot on occasion. I wanted to try dovetails by hand.
Based on an article I read, I had intended to buy two or three sizes of decent Western chisels to start out, but when I was at the store, the salesperson was enthusiastic about that particular Fujikawa set and thought they were a good value, so I went with those.
If memory serves, the sizes range from about 1/4 to 1 inch.
I was able to get them what I considered to be pretty sharp, set the hoops, took off the shiny finish and put BLO on the handles, and I had fun with it. Did not know it when I left the store, but there was a lot more to getting them set up than just sharpening. David Barron has some videos on it. They do feel nice. I managed to chip the edges on a few, but it was most likely user error, as I had no idea what I was doing. You are supposed to use a special metal hammer for those, but I don't have one.
About a week or two ago, I went back to the original advice and bought three sizes of the Lee Valley Western chisels, along with a couple of their mortise chisels. Out of the box, they are sharper than I ever got the Fujikawas. I haven't touched them yet in terms of lapping or preparing the blades, and am reading up on that before I do anything along those lines, as I really don't want to screw them up.
I think that for dovetails, which is what I want to learn how to do, the Western chisels will be better for me. Their narrow blades seem like they will fit into the recesses better without interference from the thick, blunt sides of the Japanese chisels.
If the question is whether I am happy with the purchase of the Fujikawas, I am, generally. If I had to do it again, though, I would probably start with the Western chisels--just a few in much smaller sizes than I had initially envisioned, and then at some point delve into the Japanese chisels.