I used those in the past, absolutely horrific experience, they produce unnecessary complicated discs, and they force you to old standards that are non existing/needed anymore. And obviously they're slower, hence the cost of authoring is much higher, and running on old/dated machines etc.
I work exclusively on Mac, and my normal audio mastering software Steinberg Wavelab (basically a modern industry-standard) can produce a valid DVD-A output audio ts, without any menu (if not it's very basic one!) or much control over the disc apart from images per every track. Keeping the audio ts and video ts separated allow for the most freedom in terms of what to do with both "sides", and produces the most compatible DVD-A and DVD-V you can possibly have (linking the DVD-V from the DVD-A forces you to more complications on the DVD-V side).
I hope luckily for most fans out there is a small 'price' to pay having to switch from DVD-A to DVD-V from controller/player instead of disc menu