$11/bottle 'list', $8.80 on woot
You have to ask yourself why this wine exists, other than the grapes (or the bulk wine) were available cheap (2008 was not a good year) and someone blended it into something salable.
I love Cabernet Sauvignon, and some very good Cabernet grapes are grown in the Healdsburg and upper Sonoma Country area, though the climate there tends to be warmer than in the main Cabernet regions of the Napa Valley.
The most you can expect from an $11 (8.80 woot) Cabernet is 'sound commercial wine'. If you particularly like the Cabernet grape and you don't have any greater expectation, think about this.
However, you should understand that Cabernet Sauvignon is usually the most expensive grape varietal in California and great Cabernet and good Cabernet, heck, even decent Cabernet, is going to be more expensive, relative to quality, than other varietals, simply because the fruit is more expensive. And if the fruit is not expensive, then it's likely that its from lesser vineyards, in an off year, or from younger vines (just coming into production) or a combination of two or more of the above.
Moreover, the reason Cabernet is expensive is that it is capable, with fine fruit in the hands of a skillful winemaker, of making a wine of great complexity with the ability to age for a generation or more. Wines with screw caps do not age (a decade or so ago a 1934 French Colombard made at UC Davis and bottled with a crown seal was opened and tasted as fresh as when it was bottled).
For my money, when I'm looking at less expensive wines, I tend to look for less expensive varietals and even blends of the sort that used to go into generics, because skillful winemakers can get relatively better fruit for the same price and, by blending varietals with different characteristics, can assemble a better wine than any of the constituent varietals going into the blend would be by themselves.