Hold your horses.
Let's debunk these myths at their very start.
The "new paradigm" (re:offset of partitions) is (as often happens with anything MS originated) more myths than anything else.
The idea of using (as opposed to the head boundary) the 2048 sector for first partition is entirely arbitrary.
What was initially a way to have faster access to rotational disks (with - believe me - very little actual gain in terms of speed and only noticeable with database use) became senselessly standard.
BUT when it came to SSD's (or more generally flash based devices) it started to make a lot of sense.
The first (obvious) advantage (at file system level) is that clusters (usually on NTFS 8 sectors or 4096 bytes) become inherently aligned.
The second one (specific for flash and solid state devices) is that the page size (which is the actual unit at which some operations are performed on SSD) is also aligned.
The first one is reached with *any* multiple of 8 sectors, though usually powers are used (for slightly different reasons) with an offset of 8, 16, 32, 64, 128, 256, 512, 1024 or 2048 sectors BUT the specific SSD (or flash device) may have a internal "structures", let's call them "page size" and "erase block size" which may (or may not) provide a further slight enhancement, among them, the "page size" is actually be a good idea (while aligning to the "erase block size" makes little sense).
These values are (usually but not always) respectively 16 sectors (or 8 kb) and 4096 sectors (256*page size).
Some previous related discussion is here:
So, in a nutshell an offset to the first NTFS partition volume of:
16, 32, 64, 128, 256, 512, 1024 or 2048
is "good" and there is NO difference in using the one or the other (if the page size is 8 kb)
If the page size is 16 Kb (or 8 Kb), any of:
32, 64, 128, 256, 512, 1024 or 2048
is "good" and there is NO difference in using the one or the other.
In practice besides 2048:
64, 128, 256, 512 and 1024
will "cover" page sizes up to 32 Kb in EXACTLY the same manner, and
128, 256, 512 and 1024 will "cover" page sizes up to 64 Kb in EXACTLY the same manner.