I would think in some cases doing a par-bake or per-bake can be a good thing. I still get par-bake or pre-bake mixed-up in what those terms mean.
The terms pre-bake and par-bake are often used synonymously. However, I personally prefer to use the term pre-bake for a crust that it to be baked and then either dressed immediately thereafter or after a brief cooling. I use the term par-bake for crusts that are to be baked and then set aside in bags or other storage containers to be used later. The crusts can be stored at room temperature for short term use or in the refrigerator or freezer for longer term use. By drawing a distinction between pre-bake and par-bake, when I am reading my own posts I always know how the crust is to be used without having to read through a lot of material to learn which is which.
Interestingly, if you use the terms pre-bake and par-bake in their hyphenated form at the PMQ Think Tank search engine, it will not recognize those terms even though they might actually appear in posts (see, for example, the post you referenced earlier at http://thinktank.pmq.com/viewtopic.php?f=6&t=13574&p=83737&hilit=#p83737
). The PMQTT search engine will recognize the terms prebake and parbake in unhyphenated form but it will not produce all of the posts that use the terms in their different forms. As you can see, just as with our forum, the PMQTT search engine has its own idiosyncrasies. This morning, when I did a search on our forum for the terms pre-bake and par-bake, I got 165 pages of hits, most of them inapplicable. When I used the terms prebake and parbake, I got 3 pages and 5 pages of hits, respectively. The lesson to take away from all this is to use multiple search terms, not just single words like pre-bake/prebake or par-bake/parbake. This approach won't always work, but your odds go up that you will get an answer.