YES! Now who wouldwant to argue, or even pretend to argue about that?!
You will of course realise that a lot of audio interested people have had their 'learning path' as you have had your 'learning path'. This implies if playback improvements where realized, a learning process took place. Now it is up to the teacher (other then oneself) to shine some light on a new or different path.
It is of interest only to people that have either no previous knowledge at all, or some that have aquired some knowledge, but are prepared to hear something else, or maybe new.
I had my apprenticeship absolved and learned from my Master many years ago (in my trade), then in some other endeavour (close to audio) in religion! There I learned, I'm not made for discipleship, too critically attuned. It may answer your ponderings on 'pretended argumentation' or what ever.
Please help me to understand your path, in less cryptic communication, where you see a better, clearer, and more result oriented path to system de-bugging.
Dynamic! Well, WHY WOULD THAT BE ANYTHING OTHER THEN I SUGGEST?
You, as much as I, might have the wrong idea of our 'paths' - I can only guess.
Dynamic to me means, that after a hopefully 'fruitful' first, and best to be assumed, issue has been worked on (perhaps not fixed...) it will give you feedback on what is the result. This is a reiterative process like writing a good software and then also do the de-bugging. (BTW, that's exactly what I did for for a living not so long ago).
This process is dynamic / reiterative - maybe not your exact same idea, I can't tell.
So, does that notion of dynamic make some sense in your context - or do you have another suggestion for the dynamics of the debugging process?
PS: Russian and German temperament are prone to be confrontational, and much more so, when trying to find some truth (think of F.Nietzsche and I. Kant, --- Dostoyevsky, Jwan Turgenjew, et all I leave for you, since I can’t this of Russian philosophers, sorry :-). Still there is a powerful abhorrence to bull-shit - you'd know that.