IMO perfection in a guitar isn't even something to strive for.
Sometime 15 to 20 years ago Gibson stepped up their manufacturing tolerances game. While that sounds like a good thing IMO it wasn't. Prior to that if you saw a wall of Gibsons in the same model you could play each and find the one that fit you best (as there were tiny differences in necks). Afterwards if you didn't like the first one there was no point to trying the others.
I bought my 98 Gibson Lucille in about 2003. It was the first one I'd ever played and I loved everything about it. Throughout the years I've come across maybe a half dozen others and didn't like them at all. I assumed they simply weren't set up to my preferences. In the fall I sold my Lab Series L5 to another BB King fan and he brought his Lucille. We both agreed that my Lucille was the odd man out by having a smaller neck (something I really like).
These quirks and inconsistencies that some refer to as "flaws" are the secret to perfection if you change your idea of what perfection is.
Gibson used to do a whole lot more neck shaping by hand. It resulted in a lot of variation. These days there is a whole lot more CNC going on unless the guitar is coming out of the custom shop.
So, if you like some neck shape they're producing it's probably fairly consistent now. On the other hand if you're searching for something that isn't exactly on spec, checking out used Gibsons is the way to go.