Actually I like the distinction between TAO’s and DAO’s.
A DAO has limited use cases and so does TAO - to each it’s own.
DAO is more suitable for a flat/network business structures where each entity is somewhat autonomous and can operate without supervision and only needs connection to a “central platform” for job/task acquisiotion. Each entity can easily calculate it’s own profits and costs depending on the unique environment in which it operates. The network itself need not have “all” the information about the operations of each individual entity. In a way DAO’s are akin to a bottom-up architecture of a model, where the design of each unique element indicates a need for a change at top of the structure, i.e. the network itself.
TAO’s, on the other hand, are just an improvement to the current hierarchically operated companies, with the much-needed element of more visibility to stakeholders and customers which typically operate at “lower” levels. This can enhance trust and allow the company to operate more freely knowing that all concerned entities have the proper information.
I can imagine a progressive organization using both of the approaches for it’s different units of operation.