Pressure actuated leaf seals (PALS) are a promising technology for the modern load-follow operation of power plants and turbines. Their strength lies in their radial adaptivity, which enables a significantly smaller radial gap height than conventional labyrinth seals. In this paper, which is a continuation of ISUAAAT16-022 from 2022, the operating behavior with compressed air and shaft rotation up to 3000 rpm is investigated, including an analysis of the wear caused by frictional contact between the shaft and the seal leaves. This includes both concentric and eccentric contact behavior. The test seal with a nominal diameter of 300 mm is designed in such a way that it can be used in a similar design in subsequent industry-related superheated steam tests. In addition to the seal performance before, during, and after the wear-in process, the frictional torques, temperatures in the flow and on the shaft-contacting leaves as well as the material removal on leaves and shaft running surface are analyzed. The results show a basically robust operating behavior of the seal with moderate performance deterioration, which can be directly attributed to the increase in the clear gap. However, the shaft wear is higher than for other contact seals, so further investigations are necessary before use in practice is feasible.