I agree and disagree.
I love the F1 just as much as I love a manual gated Ferrari gear box. I have done close to 100.000km with different generations of F1 transmissions, in sport Ferraris and in GT Ferraris. I take my Ferraris to any place I would take any other daily driver; city commuting, mountain, motorway, winter, summer, etc. I have grown to absolutely love the F1 system. I am by no means a guru. I am an averagely skilled driver doing average performance on the track.
Once you are at speed in an F1 tranny Ferrari, there is no specific benefit nor damage to the clutch by slightly varying the thottle. That said, with a good feel and understanding of mechanics, you can of course increase and
decrease wear deliberately with either transmission type. Like a manual box, wear is linear with power.
The system is indeed very smooth and well thought through. The best is to leave it do its job. But as with everything, there is room for refinement. When the system jerks around to correct your mistake it is due to that you have in fact made a mistake.
Here's an example where you can achieve a better upchange: When you give plenty of throttle but you want to short shift because you have decided to enjoy the low end torque throughout the gears instead of the usual stretching out, enjoying the high end oomph. Pretend it is a manual and do what you would do with the throttle on a manual in this given situation. If it changes smother, you have succeeded in intervening benevolently.
I find only one offp1ssing disadvantage with an F1 transmission: When you are stuck in snow and you want to wriggle quickly back and forward to accellerate momentum to move out of the pit your rear wheels have created. In such a situation you need to quickly move repeatedly from first to reverse. An F1 transmission does not permit that because of a dreadful delay in engaging reverse.