Another thing I have to add is that I have experienced a number of Copts having seemingly very extreme and ignorant conceptions of the afterlife, how salvation occurs, and who can be saved, whereas the Syrians and Armenians have seemed to have much more tempered views more similar to the Byzantines. I think this is connected to modern influences my Coptic convert friend and I have observed: that the Syrians and Armenians have been influenced by liberal and ecumenical trends like many mainstream Orthodox jurisdictions/cultures, whereas the Copts actually seemed to have been more affected by conservative Protestant/Augstinian/Anselmian ideas. And I have some confirmation from personal experience of this: the local Coptic Priest basically preached Anselmian atonement theory on Good Friday in 2010. I don't have huge issues with Anselm, I think he's much more mild than Aquinas, being more mild than Luther, being more mild than Calvin. But the phenomenon certainly appears to be there and it's certainly inclined to some degree of error.