Watched the last one. One mistake he made was assuming that those "clicks" in setup are meaningful and you can use them to compare different settings. You can't. When he was tuning fast dampers, he noticed that default settings were about the same for bump and rebound. Well, that's not true. Fast Front Bump set to 6 actually means 6200 (Ns/m), while Fast Front Rebound set to 5 means 9199. Similar thing for the rears - defaults are 6200 and 7000 respectively.I think chris haye has a pretty good series on setups in general. You can watch it here https://youtube.com/playlist?list=PLWSWQyqnLDu7tLWE9P35Qog6Z8_xb7l_g
I'm also not sure that setting fast bump higher than fast rebound makes sense for controlling race car behavior on curbs/road bumps. I think this would make it more comfortable for the driver, but our goal is to maximize tire contact with the surface, so we probably need the opposite. See, when you hit a bump at high speed and your suspension is compressing you want to stop this compression right when it compresses just enough to clear the bump, which calls for higher bump damping (but set it too high and you turn your suspension into basically steel rods, so there should be some balance here). When you have passed the bump and the spring is extending and returning the wheel back to the ground you don't want to slow that process down by rebound set too high. I'm not sure I am correct, but that's my thinking about the subject.