Nothing special actually, just felt the descriptions of how to profile the roast got unnecessary complicated for a physical process that IMHO isn't very complicated in the grand scheme of things. It felt like you wouldn't really be roasting, you would be tinkering with getting the roaster to accept your input on the process, and then press start and see what happens.
But don't get me wrong, I would be the first in line if someone release a roaster that I could plug into my laptop and do the profiles right in the computer, but I equally like the process to be simple enough (the "getting the machine to do what I want, NOW"-part) that it wouldn't have me pressing buttons in arcane sequences that doesn't make sense without 1 hour of manual-reading and would take 15 roasts to get right.
This is getting rather long winded, so I'm might as well go on. The problem I have with most machinery is that if anyone ever does something to a product to make it less of a "fingertip"-skill and less arcane, they button-pushing should be simple enough that it doesn't become an artisan skill in itself, cause then I might just as well learn the first skill and be done with it, and that's the kind of vibes I'm getting from the Behmor. I would be fine spending as much time as I've spent learning the La Pavoni EP (if not more) learning how to do good roasts on a big commercial roaster or a Topper, cause then I'm learning how the bean progresses through the roast, but I don't wanna spend more than an hour or two learning the controls on the Behmor, cause that equates to spending 1-2 hours learning to operate the on/off button on a Topper in my opinion.
Anyhow, since you're one of the first to actually have tested it thoroughly, would you take up my time and give a bit more info of the evaluation experience? Especially the profiling system, as that's one of the things keeping me from considering it, as I've stated above. I'm very willing to reconsidering the Behmor, I usually change my mind 12-20 times before I actually buy anything.