This and this answer have addressed various issues related to the new Autonomous Flight Safety System, and the second answer addresses one potential benefit being a reduction in turn-around time for range safety configuration between two launches of substantially different vehicles or launch providers.
An interesting comment there highlights the distinction between the benefits due to automation and the benefits due to standardization. Part of the issue here is that my questions are sourced from less technical sources and enquire about the meaning of quoted statements rather than ask about official policies or documents, so I think looking into this distinction is really educational and clarifying and does not raise any question of inconsistency or controversy (necessarily):
It sounds like most of the advantages have nothing to do with the system being automatic, but rather with the system being standardized, which apparently it wasn't before. Or from a slightly different perspective: removing the need for it to be standardized since it isn't actually interfacing with the outside world anymore (except for the format of those "data files" mentioned, which can and probably will be converted to a non-standard, flight-computer-specific format before uploading them to the rocket)
Is the overall direction of launch range safety both autonomy and standardization? Will standardization include both hardware as well as procedure? Will there ultimately be a standardized autonomous black box installed in many/most/all large launch vehicles that can blow them up and presumably the initiate escape of crew first?
note: The scope of this and the two previous questions are primarily the US since they are sourced from information about range safety in the US.