It all really depends on your current situation and living style. If your younger living at home with your parent, going to college or working, this will greatly change your ideal way to play. Your living situation and gaming setup at home is a major factor. Depends if your a serious gamer or play casually. Controller vs Mouse/Keyboard gaming. Your current setup is probably more ideal for PC gaming.
I think your total missing the point that yourself and anyone that write in these forums are not part of the casual market. Console has a greater appeal to the casual market, people that only want to play Call of Duty, Fifa, NBA & NFL for example
Doesn't mean that if your hardcore gamer you will only play on PC. Consoles gaming is meant to be stress free living room or where ever your TV is located experience. In my case I have a computer room, but I only use it for work and browsing the internet. We only have a Macbook Pro and Surface Pro in the house because I really don't want to game on PC. I have a gaming room setup in the basement that is ideal to play consoles and Nintendo Switch for gaming on the go. I setup my PS4 on the other TV in the main living room where it get used mostly for netflix or when I get around to Sony Exclusives.
If you want to play on screen bigger then 27" your best option is to play on consoles. Your also ignoring the entry price point of PC vs Consoles. Sure you can buy a gaming PC for $500 but really if your a hardcore gamer you'd never consider anything that cheap. If your concern about price, console is much better option.
There many people that are currently still playing on OG PS4 and Xbox one ready to make the jump and people change in lifestyle that make playing on consoles much more attractive. Console gaming will eventually fade away mostly because of change in technology and reduce need for the consoles box to run the games. But, that in the future for now consoles gaming is stronger then ever and next gen is going bigger then this gen of consoles.
I can see the first point about living situations. Consoles used to break on me when I was younger. Nothing I was consciously doing, because I don't know why they broke to begin with. But, if you have water damage, because a kid spilled orange juice, or, just tripped and fell over the entire thing, or something like that happening, maybe a console is better. I think they'd be more likely to survive water damage, or a kid falling on it and knocking it down. But, for the majority of us, that's not going to apply.. Though, I just remembered I knocked over a water pitcher that was sitting on my desk....... Thank goodness it was empty, lol. I need stuff to drink when im using my electronics, though. But, if I hadn't drank the entire pitcher, I'd probably have a big issue and no PC right now.
Controller vs. Keyboard/mouse doesn't exist on PC. I can use both on PC without issues. That's not how it works. Controllers have pressure sensitivity. In games where that is needed, you use a controller. Everywhere else, you use a keyboard. A controller offers no other advantages for those that take the time to use both. Regardless, though, the point being, using a PC does not mean you have to use a mouse and keyboard if you don't want. Batman Arkham knight is one of those games I can not touch with a keyboard. I forget what key does what, and have all kinds of trouble trying to scale buildings. But, on a controller, I know exactly where everything is. That's the only game, for me, where I will use a controller over a keyboard without giving it any thought. Everything else, it's mouse and keyboard, except racing games, and it fighting games, it just depends on what I feel like using at the moment. Sometimes I play on controller, sometimes i play with a keyboard.
On console, you can only use controllers, for the most part. If you're able to use a mouse and keyboard, unless you need pressure sensitivity, there is no reason to not use a keyboard, except, "I don't know where the keys are."
My PC also has an HDMI port and 3 displayport ports.. it's like HDMI, except it can allow more data to be transfered. For simplicity, let's just say I have 4 HDMI ports on my PC. Now, my 27 inch monitor is 2560 x 1440, and my 24 inch monitor is 1920 x 1080. They both have options for over 140FPS, so that is the benefit to having them with the other being the display lag being less. My TV, which is on the wall, literally less than 3 feet away from my monitors, is 4096 x 2160 and 50 inches. It's bigger, but has an extra 12ms of display lag, or so, and obviously a higher resolution. The faster refresh and more FPS is more appealing than a larger screen. Because I have multiple ports on my PC, all three of them are connected at the same time, and it's not like setting up one over the other is a hassle. It's already connected. On a console, your only option for multi-display is cloned displays. I can have a game on one monitor, web browser on another, and my capture software on another.
As far as price considerations, yes, I wouldn't consider anything like a 500 dollar PC. However, that would still be better than what the consoles can do, so in that case, if my goal is to only play Call of Duty, and Sports games, I would simply play them on PC. They would look and run better than they do on consoles, so a 500 dollar PC wouldn't be out of the question.
The last time I tried playing a game on my base PS4, there was massive amounts of stutter... in a 30 fps game. It was Detroit: Become Human, and I couldn't make it very far in that game. This was after I'd already beaten it on my PS4 Pro. The idea was to move the PS4 to another room, and I'll get some use out of it... Never touched it.
With all of that said, though, I have every Playstation. PS1, and multiples of PS2, PS3 and PS4. PSP, PS Vita and PSTV. I've also got multiple sega consoles, and a nintendo switch. Then, I have my PC.
My opinion isn't the rule, but understand too, that I don't consider myself a PC or a console gamer, since I can play whatever I want on any monitor or TV I want. As someone with the option to play both, or whatever I may, despite building my first PC in 2016, and being strictly a Playstation/sega console owner until that point, I see real benefits of gaming on PC that I didn't know of in 2016 before I built my first PC.