It might look good, but assuming you handload, it is markedly inferior to plain brass. The plating process affects the grain structure of the brass making it less ductile and more brittle changing its neck / mouth tension and shortening its life considerably. In straight-wall pistol cartridges, the plating is also prone to flaking at the case-mouth as a result of belling and loose flakes can ruin a sizer die without any trouble.
There are only three reasons for nickel plated brass: bling (a bad reason); use in very humid dirty environments to avoid corrosion; and the third and original reason, where rounds sit for extended periods in looped leather cartridge belts or similar. The plating avoids a leather to brass chemical interaction that produces verdigris and other undesirable contaminants on the brass with a need to regularly remove and clean the rounds.
Hmm used them by the Thou's back in the day 45acp 38 /357 38 super the list go' on also by the bucket load in 308 , they have less stick in a wheel gun try Hannams Reloading Ltd - The reloading specialists I know Tim had hundreds of thou's of them in potato 1 tonne bins after the hand in