Sean, if that's your name, the typical skier who asks advice about gear tends to limit his/her questions to a few posts that progressively focus in on a particular issue. Usually they get a free pass for a few posts, and then they're encouraged to do their own searching instead of asking us to educate them about very basic stuff. They show signs of digesting the advice. And then they usually take a deep breath, make their purchases, and often report back on how it worked out. This isn't rocket science, and it isn't a deep human tragedy if you buy something that later on isn't perfect for your needs. In fact, it keeps ski shops in business, and us happily arguing about next season's gear.
By contrast, you may have set an Epic record for sheer number of posts per unit time by a newbie, most of them minute questions about every possible aspect of every possible piece of gear you may purchase. Most everything you ask could be found with some searching, but apparently you think our primary function is to answer whatever pops into your mind.
Along the way, you have tossed out an unusual number of contradictory statements, or to be charitable, an unusual number of clarifications about your ability, your desired use of the equipment, and so on. Moreover, you appear to take yourself and your needs waaay seriously. It was amusing for a while. Now you're coming across more and more like a troll, but since newbies can be fairly clueless, it's tough to differentiate. But as someone who has answered you at length, and with care, you're becoming tiresome. Moreover, your name calling just makes you sound young; maybe you're a young troll?
Do you feel embattled now? Do you think some of us are being hard on you? Go try your approach over at TGR. You'd be flamed so hard your jammies would be smoking, and then you'd be totally ignored. As in forever. But we're more cuddly over here. All good.
So one more answer, then go away and buy your damn equipment: Yes, a turntable feels different than a non-turntable. As I said above, it is vaguer feeling on entry, and makes a different, less inflected sound as it locks down. Some people find that disconcerting. Some do not. It has certain anatomical advantages in terms of leg safety. No, I won't explain, go find out. Looks are particularly elastic, which is good if you race or travel at speed through variable snow, but may not be optimal in certain slow falls in powder. No, go find out why. I do not know about the warranty, but all metal Looks will last longer than you will. Now beyond that, you just need to get a life, do your own research, buy your stuff without knowing every possible detail about it, and ski on it. THEN perhaps report back on how much you wished you had gotten those other skis. Or not. Bye.