OK, but there's always the possibility that someone may like and appreciate (perhaps even own and use) something like Mukhallat Dahn Al Oud Moattaq but also enjoy and appreciate Oud Ispahan. I like Arabian perfumery, I like Oud, I like Rose, however I don't always want the intensity of a Mukhallat and I don't always want to smell of that style of Oud perfumery. I also enjoy classic French perfumery and Oud Ispahan takes inspiration from middle eastern perfume styles and ingredients and uses them in a way which is consistent with classic French perfume culture with attention to the highest standards or ingredients. Oud Ispahan is also incredibly evocative, it conjures images of a place even of a time and it does so without falling into cliché or orientalism.
I actually don't even see something like Mukhallat Dahn Al Oud Moattaq and Oud Ispahan as being comparable (not least because of Oud Ispahan's explicitly Iranian influenced character as opposed to the Ajmal's Arabian flavour). They both contain Oud and floral notes but that doesn't mean they are analogous or interchangeable. They serve completely different purposes and explore their materials in contrasting ways which make them appropriate for different kinds of occasion or mood, they probably even appeal to different kinds of taste. Whether or not one is familiar with Arabic Oud perfumes is beside the point really. There isn't some kind of perfume hierarchy, this isn't top trumps where I wear Oud Ispahan and you wear Dahn Al Oudh Rabia Al Omr and you win by virtue of having proved your advanced Arabic Oud credentials.
Edit: Just reading through this again and it might come off a little snippier than I intended it, but conveying tone in text is so damned hard