It is absolutely nothing short of amazing on the 2011+ ZX-10R, but don't hold your breath for these to materialize for older bikes... Right off the bat the ECU's have to be smart enough to interface and that is a very recent advancement.
Recent for motorcycles, but not for cars. Up 'till now motorcycles haven't needed to go to Controller Area Network (CAN) protocol for the simple reason that there is little advantage to it: for cars it's primarily a way to save weight by eliminating up to 75% of the wires, and to make troubleshooting much easier with a brand specific diagnostic tester that can activate practically any electrical device. Of course the electronics are much more complex, but you can't do anything but replace them anyway, so why not?
In the case of older FI bikes the only way to interface to the Ohlins shock ECU is to translate the ECU analog / digital input signals to CAN compatible codes (not too difficult as the majority of those functions are on one chip), that is as long as you already know the handshake codes for each sensor -- not something the factory is overly willing to share.
On the other hand, a control unit monitoring throttle position, speed, and RPM inputs, along with board mounted accelerometers reading positive and negative acceleration and lean angles can process the data, address control maps, and actuate stepper motors controllers (Again, a single chip job) to adjust the damping rates. Given the relatively limited market it is unlikely in the near future.
Lastly, it may be possible to manually set damping with the push of a button or turn of a dial, but you lose the automatic functions that are the main point of this sort of system.
Recently, using information gleaned from Works Performance, I have been experimenting with dampers using electrorheological (ER) fluids which can react in as little as 2 to 5 milliseconds, making a near full active system. Of course there will have to be a pretty sophisticated control unit to fully utilize this, but that's one of my specialities. The advantage? Adjustments can be made considerably faster than the stepper motors can slew -- worst case 5 milliseconds for an ER based systems versus 100 to 400 milliseconds necessary for the steppers, depending on how far the needle valves have to go. This enables adjustments for any given supspension movement up to 200 in/sec (a maximum rate shock absorber designers use as a benchmark) in real time, and possibly more, which would make even sharp bumps such as expansion joints on a freeway practically indiscernable.
At any rate it will take lots of time and datalogging to get to a marketable system, so in the meantime the Ohlins is a good start. I just wish they would make a control unit for pre CAN FI bikes.