One of the things that really impressed me about the first video in the series is when he said that that's what all the furniture prior to the mid 20th century was held together with hide glue and I used to go a an antique auction in Portland years and there were nice pieces there made mostly from white oak that dated back to the 1700s. Still in pretty good shape too. Modern glues seem to degenerate over time and let go and when they do repairs are difficult because new glue doesn't want to stick to old glue.
We see a lot of members on here say that they use Titebond 3 exclusively because it's waterproof. Looking at those 2 century old plus antiques it's obvious that being waterproof is irrelevant. If waterproof was important those pieces would have fallen apart by now but they are actually in better shape that pieces 75 years old. So I'm thinking it might be time to start rethinking my glue strategies. I already know that you want to avoid any glue that dries rigid if you are using it on a chair, table, sofa, or any other piece of furniture that is going to see joint stress. You need a glue that stays flexible and the only two I know of that do that for sure is Weldbond and Franklin's Melamine glue.
Someone I consider a master woodworker once told me that a master woodworker is not someone who never makes mistakes. He is someone who is able to cover them up so that no one can tell.