Just installed 4.36, so compared to previous versions, the aircraft with DFLCS feels a lot more resistant to departures, especially the one caused by inertial coupling moments. Pulling while rolling at the same time at low speed & high altitudes seems to has less chance of overshooting the AOA limit.
The FLCS gains bug reported earlier is also seems to be fixed: https://forum.falcon-bms.com/topic/18289/flcs-gain-when-airspeed-over-400kts-alt-flaps-in-extend-air-refuel-in-open/
Another thing I noticed is that the yaw axis feedback seems to be over-gained when flying at transonic speeds and above, causing the rudder to flutter and overcorrect for yaw rate and lateral acceleration. A pulse input of rudder at higher speeds should reveal this.
So I checked the block diagram, that the yaw axis gain (applied to combined feedback) is increased with qc/Ps, presumably to compensate for the decreased directional stability due to mach effects. If the NASA 0.6 mach wind tunnel data is used for all range of speeds, could it be that the directional stability Cn-beta would be overestimated at higher mach numbers, that caused this overgain behavior?