Sure, that's a baseline from a structural stability point of view. However, the microstructure of wood from a Materials Science perspective is relatively complex. That microstructure continues to evolve in ways that may not be significant from a dimensional consideration, but are significant from a resonance perspective; and musicians notice it. Look at classical string instruments. The pro orchestral players aren't paying 5 and 6 figures for 18th and 19th century instruments because they have "mojo." There is a little more to it; and that relates to aging in the wood microstructure. To be sure, an electric instrument relies more on electronics. But, when a player really starts paying attention to details, acoustic resonance can still be a consideration. Of course, there are threads debating such importance. I don't intend to go into that here. I will say that at one time in the past I ground off the 1/8" (edit: probably more like 1/16") thick coating on a Fender P bass and replaced it with a thin lacquer finish. Over the first Michigan winter that body lost about 15% of its weight and became significantly louder acoustically. Whether or not that matters to a player is a preference. I am just voicing some views based on past experiences.