To answer the question...no, I'm not going to miss it much.
1. From my subjective watching perch, match play sucks, and it sucks worst of all on the weekend when it's thin, thin even with top players alive - and there's what, eight guys playing and 4-6 total matches? As an ardent viewer, you're absolutely stuck as that is infinitely poorer than watching 12-20 guys closely and 12 more casually...with possible entertainment from all over a 60-70 man weekend field.
2. Again, purely for watching, I much prefer medal/stroke play and the dynamics of closely packed leader board in a racing line, group by group on Sunday, or jockeying for Sunday pole positions on a "move day" Saturday. The ups and downs and unique medal shots they all face in succession, where one hole/one failed shot can rob or bolster their position is much better to my viewing interests than if a guy fails at something or holes out, the other guy rakes his coin or missed putt away. Match play cancels a lot of the delicious consequence of medal play...12 at Augusta wouldn't be nearly as interesting in any match round but certainly not as it is on a Sunday match where one guy hits it 30 feet and the other guy hits it in the water.
3. In medal play, the tournament player has to play past disaster, a car crash, show grit, composure, fortitude. But again I stress, as a viewer - these medal play dynamics thus make for a good horse race, where skillful navigation of a key stretch brings rewards to a top 10 separated by four aggregate shots, and holes starting to run out. In match play, there's little in the way of big comebacks and the conduct/play of one match, doesn't affect anybody but the two in it.
4. I also acknowledge how enjoyable it can be when things get down to "match play terms" in a medal event...where two leading players are far and away from the field...ala Nicklaus Watson Duel in the Sun or Mickelson Stenson at Troon in 16. But not only is that dynamic (final grouping/far ahead of field) a product of all the medal entertainments of the first three days, but the competitors are thus challenged by BOTH each other and the ongoing medal need to respect the course...where every hole down the stretch can end the "match."
For me, medal golf is a far, far better watch than match play: there's more of it, gross more players and skills are exhibited, a medal horse race is a more exciting conclusion than any single match and sometimes you get the match play dynamics anyway, with the added tension that a back nine hole can be decisive for the whole enchilada.
I have liked watching match golf on this Austin CC course, but I'm not going to miss it terribly.