Personally, I prefer the traditional build over MOI builds. The reason is that there are multiple ways to match MOI, all of them resulting in different weight distribution, total weights, variable swing weights, etc. I have no problem if someone wants to do it and it works for any particular player, but again there is no one way that I have seen that offers better results. I ask myself how many tour players are playing MOI matched sets vs. traditionally built sets with swing weights matched, progressed lengths and frequency matched. Not many (maybe 1 or 2?). If it was truly a better way to build clubs and the data showed it produced better results, all of them would be doing it, guaranteed. Again, it’s an alternative way to build clubs and I have no problem with it as an assembly method if it works for any particular individual, but just not something I do. It is time consuming to do, no matter what method you use. Building a proper set with length progressing and swing weights matching and having a proper frequency slope takes time as well, but the components are generally built for this type of build. When the head weights progress by 7 grams, shafts are trimmed properly and cut to 1/2 increments in length and grips are consistent in weight and diameter, you will get a frequency matched set. Of course you can tweak here and there to get the tolerances really tight, but you will get a “matched” set building in the traditional way. All depends on how much time you want to spend.