Your post is excellent, all great points, there's not much more I can add. However, because I've been a proponent of Eclipse and wet-cleaning for such a long time, I thought I'd come up with a "Mission Statement" that reflects the approach I take with my own camera today. Many people think the CopperHill Method is set in stone regarding Eclipse and PecPads as the first and last line of attacking dust-bunnies. But in reality, this statement clears that up:
1) Every camera's sensor is going to get chamber lubricant on it, even brand new ones, so the first objective is to get this stuff off of the sensor. This is only acheived by the use of a wet-regimen of tools such as with our CopperHill Method, there are other companies selling wet kits, too. Your first session should only be concerned with the removal of oil and not so much the elimination of dust-bunnies. Eclipse fluid is the absolute best fluid to use for this purpose.
2) Once step one is completed, you can then use either a sensor brush or pen on a daily basis if necessary to keep the dust at bay. These two dry tools are the easiest sensor cleaning tools out of them all, with the brush being even easier than the pen. Besides this, it is practically impossible to damage a sensor with them. Obviously, keeping loose dust specks off of the sensor means they won't turn into super-stuck specks. However, it will only be a matter of time before more lubricant is splattered on your sensor again, and this can only be removed with a wet-cleaning..
3) If you are a professional shooting hundreds of shots per day or thousands of shots per week, you will most likely need to wet-clean your sensor every week or two, at the minimum.
4) If you are an avid-amateur or a weekend warrior, you will probably need to wet-clean your sensor once a month or two, at the minimum.
5) Having a Wet/Dry sensor cleaning kit means you'll never have to send your camera in for cleaning, saving you $30.00 to $75.00 per cleaning. You will not have to ship (and insure) your camera to the manufacturer and be without it 7 to 14 days. With a little practice, you will be able to do a much better job removing dust and lube than the typical cleaning done by the manufacturer.
6) OUR MAIN GOAL IS TO WET-CLEAN THE SENSOR AS INFREQUENTLY AS POSSIBLE AND THE USE OF A TOP-NOTCH SENSOR BRUSH OR PEN EVERY DAY OR TWO OR JUST WHEN NEEDED MAKES THAT POSSIBLE.