You're welcome, Brian...
I think it comes down to a matter of your film volume, available space, need for fast access, budget and, particularly, what you consider to be "convenient".
For example, I've used Jobo processors for years. I love them and they're excellent. I have one in my darkroom (which is not in my home). The Jobo is a bit large, but it's perfect for the lab. It fits in my sink where I can fill, drain and wash it easily without making a huge mess (I store it outside the sink). However, on the weekends or in the evening —especially after doing some street photography— I develop film at home. This is my take on the word 'convenient', because doing this lets me arrive at my darkroom with negatives in-hand, so I can use my time for printing. The TAS is more convenient in this case, too, because it easily fits on the kitchen counter, inside a flat-bottomed developing tray. (In the kitchen it's seems more like an "appliance" .. I'm seriously tempted to use it make milkshakes!).
Your use of the word "convenient" causes me think that you might have forgotten that developing film does take time (not only actual developing time!) and that —even in the best of situations—, when you're involved in 'wet processes', stuff gets wet! There'll also be chemical mixing & storing, film washing & drying, negative cutting & labeling ... For crazy guys like me (and there are still a lot of us out here, in spite of digitalia) this is called, "fun". For others, it might not be so "convenient". I know this is no news to you —and certainly not to discourage you—, but just a reminder.
Having said that, the best way to keep things convenient —no matter which processing method you use—, is just to batch your work, and prepare things in advance so that when you're ready to develop your film, all you've got to do is load your tank, warm your chemicals, and go to town. The rest is just wash and dry.
Just do it. Try it, you'll like it! (<two stolen but appropriate advertising slogans)