Sonny, I know what your thoughts are on the cam lean issue, but want to express my thoughts as a consumer with a little better than average mechanical aptitude.
Most people are just amazed and make reference to the many innovative changes in bows from year to year, or just over the last five years or so. It's true that they have made giant strides in riser/limb cup integrity. Limb advancement has come a long way as have cam design and materials. Bearings instead of Delrin (plastic) bushings. Bow designs themselves have lead to amazing speed gains with better efficiency.
With all the engineers working for the different companies, each trying to outdo the other, you'd think somebody could conquer the cam lean issue. Think about it. Cam lean is nothing more than the limbs being twisted as the bow is drawn. Limbs are not designed to be twisted laterally. They are designed to bend vertically. Most are aware that this is caused by the use of a cable rod/slide mechanism. With all the so-called modern achievements the cable rod/slide is almost unchanged over the last 35 years----ancient technology when compared against all the other changes.
Not that a bow can't be accurate with some cam lean. Almost any bow can be tuned if a person knows how. That's not the point. The point is we, as consumers, keep buying the latest and greatest technology when that one important aspect keeps destroying limbs and is not being dealt with. For the price paid for bows these days we should not even have to discuss something like cam lean. It will never change till the consumers demand it, but it seems the only thing consumers are worried about is the next fastest bow to hit the stores.