Nah. Logic wins here. Like I said, unless you are using your vehicle in severe performance oriented conditions, E.G. racing on a track where you drop from high speeds very rapidly over and over and over and over again, and expect to replace your brake components more often due to easier warping, cracking due to weakening from cross-drilling etc., there isn't any reason to use drilled rotors.
Race drivers used drilled rotors to reduce rotating mass as well. Any little bit of weight reduction in a race car counts in the end.
I've also heard that the brake pad materials in use today, like ceramics and semi-metallics really don't produce any gasses. That honor belonged to the older style organics and asbestos based brakes which of course are no longer used.
Drilled rotors are weaker, allow less surface to pad contact area for inferior friction for braking. For conventional use, solid rotors are the safer, more logical choice.
I don't understand how anyone would intentionally reduce braking performance by changing out their solid rotors to slotted or drilled.
Cars like the corvette, Camaro, Mustangs, SRT Vehicles have MONSTROUS calipers with tremendous crushing force and this allows the use of drilled rotors for better high temp management while extended racing use.
Don't fall for the hype folks. Unless you're a race car driver, don't bother with slotted or drilled rotors. Unless you're doing it strictly for the look, then I'd say go for it. You brake worse, but look cool.
A little sensible read for those interested.
P.S. Did I mention that I hate seeing people fall for hyped up BS? I want all of them to be smart. I want all of them to use their gray matter. And I want all, most of all, to be safe.