I'm not taking issue to it being a hybrid design, I'm taking issue to the fact they allow the consumer to assume it's a pure electrostatic design. There's no reference to "hybrid" or "dynamic" driver anywhere in the description. Just a vague "neodymium driver" comment, which is not a standardised term for a speaker driver type, just one element present in possible rare-earth magnet designs, which are used in many driver designs. The term seems to be deliberately chosen to try to conceal the presence of a dynamic driver.
Plus, this particular hybrid design, which crosses over really high up, doesn't really take advantage of the design pluses of electrostatic drivers, other than as a marketing buzzword. Most hybrids use the electrostatic panels to produce almost the full range of the spectrum, and the dynamic driver to fill in only the VERY low bass a panel can't produce, but a 2" 2 watt driver isn't going to produce anything even approaching "bass". These 'stat panels are basically just tweeters, not remotely full-range. The fact they don't list the crossover frequency (or even the total frequency response) in the spec only reinforces this, because this usually means they don't want you to see it, because it's terrible. I don't know where the comment about "impressive specs" above came from, because there are no meaningful specs related to actual perfomance for this product quoted ANYWHERE, except total power output (2W + 2W + 2W = 6W), which is pretty damn low.
Given it's appearance and marketing blurb, it seems to be yet another portable audio product sold on looks and styling rather than actual sonic performance, looking to take advantage of the recent boom.
Edit: Oh wait, here's a claimed frequency response, on the Massdrop blurb but not on the manufacturer's page:
"Frequency Response: 10Hz to 22 kHz"
There's not a chance in hell a 2" woofer extends usably down to 10Hz, let alone even flatly to 100. The measurement only makes sense in context of a specified range of variation, though, which deliberately ISN'T specified in this case, again, most likely because it's awful. Specifying a really massive range of allowable variation might make the 10Hz figure possible, for example, 10Hz to 22KHz, +/- 20dB, but it also makes that range meaningless as a predictor of performance. Speakers' frequency response range is generally specified over +/- 3dB, though, 6dB at the absolute outside. Sending a 10Hz test tone to this thing, the only thing you'd hear is higher harmonics and vibration noise. The 10Hz figure is not remotely realistic.