Yes, but don't read too deep into it and keep it at a high level or the idea will be lost, I'd say... With my analogy/point I'm trying to move the goal a bit to something else. Like... Isn't it a matter of answering "what do you like more?".How true is that, any more (assuming we're talking about two engines with comparable output)? Big engines are heavy. The traditional selling point of natural aspiration is throttle response, but I wouldn't think that would be an issue with superchargers. I've heard even turbos have "anti-lag", though I don't know enough about it to say how well it counters "turbo lag".
Anyway, to carry your analogy forward, I guess you mean wide bus + small cache vs. narrow bus + large cache? After seeing how much Infinity Cache helped RDNA2, I had to wonder why GPUs didn't ramp up their cache sooner.
Simplifying the argument a tad more: you have two competing products which have more similarities than not and the differences between the two come to light under loads that task (put emphasis/pressure) on each product's strengths/weaknesses respectively.
If you have a use for the extra bandwidth in any of your tasks, then the 4060ti is a non-starter, right? If you care about power consumption, the 3060ti is a non-starter, right? If you need more than 8GB VRAM, neither is an option anyway, right? And so on...
Circling back to the analogy, you could reduce the topic to those same basic questions: "do you have the space for a V8?" "do you want the weight of a V8?" "do you care about throttle lag?"... Even something as dumb as "do you want the 5.0 V8 badge on the side?". Each answer will skew your option towards what you really want and, probably, need.
What bugs me about the 4060ti, taking a few steps back, is that it is too damn close to the 3060ti, which I still cataloge as the best card of the previous gen, with too little to make a case for itself. If someone wants DLSS3 and lower power consumption for a bigger asking price, they have that option, but I'm fairly confident in saying most people will want a lower asking price (upfront cost) and a stronger perceived bandwidth (V8 over I4, regardless of what technologies the I4 uses to be "on par" with the V8 output) for higher resolutions, even if in 90% of the scenarios you can measure effectively it won't matter (much like a V8 vs an I4 turbo behave on a track with all the nuance it brings).