The Laser Comp 1 is a perfectly good tent, and popular due to the low weight. The worst I've heard of it is that it's a bit noisy in windy weather.
However, there are quite a number of broadly similar tents that you may also like to consider.
I've got an Akto, which I got because I wanted something that was reliably robust and that I could put up on my own in windy/poor weather without much difficulty. I don't need to accommodate a second person, find it high enough for me, and like the fairly generous porch. If you look on youtube, there's a video of some chap pitching his Akto
on top of some Lake District fell in 60-70 mph winds.
If it got stolen, I'd certainly consider a Tarptent Scarp 1, despite having to order it from the US.
Others (apart from the Laser Comp) that are also similar are...
Wild Country Zephyros - cheaper and a bit heavier than the Laser Comp, but otherwise pretty much the same (from the same company).
Vaude Power Lizard
...and a variety of others, especially at the cheap end of things.
It's worth trying to get a crawl about inside at least some so that you have an idea what the sizes feel like, and then compare numbers with those you haven't been able to look at in person.
If you are just starting camping, it might be worth getting the Zephyros, so that you don't loose so much cash if you decide you don't get on with the size of the tent.
tents suffer from condensation on occasion.
If there's dew on the grass, you will have a substantial amount of condensation on your flysheet, or even an elevated tarp. The only "exception" is if you have an old-style cotton fly, in which case the condensation soaks into the fabric so it's less visible and doesn't drip, but is a fair bit of extra weight to carry the next day. I carry a J-cloth or something so that I can wipe any condensation, rain or dew off the tent before I take it down (wipe, wring out, wipe).
Condensation is caused by warm air inside the tent contacting a flysheet that's cold because it's radiating heat to the sky. You can reduce it by reducing radiation (choose a cloudy night or pitch under trees), or by cooling the air inside. The same heat will warm the air in a bigger tent less, open vents or a big gap under the fly edge will allow warm air out and colder air in, provided there's a breeze. In the winter, open vents can cause condensation on the inner, where closed vents will allow the air between the inner and fly to warm up and transfer most condensation to the inside of the outer.