Very good advice if you can afford more than one saw and cut often enough to warrant another saw.Larger saws are better for larger diameter trees and smaller saws are better for smaller diameter trees. I dont use the larger saw for cutting smaller wood and don't use a small saw for cutting large wood. I use the saw that is most appropriate for the cutting to be done. I don't use a larger saw for smaller wood because there's no reason to be carrying the extra weight all that time. If you have a good saw and a sharp chain and your cutting techniques are good and your not cutting more than the saws designed to cut.. its should cut pretty fast..
Over 40 years ago my dad and I had access to a lot of cut tree tops thanks to a neighbor who was a logger. This gave us access to lots of other wood as well. Maple, ash, oaks, plenty of dead elm then, as well as plenty of hedge and locust. That elm, dead from the blight for many years was hard as concrete it seemed. Sparks would fly when you cut into it and it went through sharp chains by the dozen each day of cutting.
Dad could only afford one saw, an 041 Farm Boss that he out a 16” bar on. Obviously, a lot of saw for such a short bar. As one member already mentioned, that set-up back then was an attention getter to be sure easily tackling 30” wood although having to make two quick cuts. Again, we cut mostly large tree tops. Back then there were a lot of oaks around here with mighty big limbs.
So, yes. The idea of a small bar on a bigger saw can be an advantage without buying a saw way too big. More power, less fatigue. Speed and torque are two different things.