"This completely eliminates tearing and jitter issues that are common in PC gaming."
Adaptive sync should fix tearing but it won't do much for jitter. That has to be fixed in the game program. Jitter occurs when frames, each representing a point in time, are displayed at different times than the ones they represent. A game program must try to advance the simulation time for each frame an amount that matches the time that will elapse before the frame is displayed, but it can be difficult to know what the simulation and rendering time will be for a frame. Usually that time isn't constant and it can vary a lot when physics, AI, garbage collection, rendering and other per-frame steps can all have unpredictable variations in time.
Still, it's good to have tearing fixed, and to have the option of choosing arbitray frame rates, not just the even divisors of some fixed screen rate.