As MacRae says, this isn't 'complete' - the famous Rhinoceros isn't in here, for example, and someone who actually knew about Durer (unlike me) might be able to point out more. The 'original' pieces are typically rather small, so it's somehow satisfying to be able to see everything full size (unlike in books for most painters); as far as I can tell from a brief glance through, the reproductions given are adequate for most purposes, though they don't seem to be exceptional. (This is again where it is difficult to speak, not knowing much about the topic - perhaps Durer's etchings were just all like this anyway!). The facing commentary on each image is pretty limited and unimaginative, to the point where I'm worried it will infect my thinking; exactly why there's so much reference to slightly tedious studies I don't know, but they do also point you towards more interesting material (eg Panofsky).
Overall: this is a useful book that comes at a bargain-basement price. I'm glad to have this as my starting-point for getting to knowabout Durer, and I'm looking forward to consulting it. As such I'd be happy to recommend it to anyone with similar primitive purposes in mind. If there's a better alternative I'd be happy to be persuaded to it, though.