Gimbal vs unipivot tonearms

Curious as to the difference between these types of arms. In my experience, it seems as if unipivots are much more difficult to handle.

Is it like typical debates - depends on the actual product design/build or is one better sounding or less expensive or harder to set up....?
Ginmal arms or arms with two axis bearings if done correctly are superior.
They are also more expensive to manufacture. Unipivot arms are easy and inexpensive to make They are a little more difficult to handle as they wobble when you pick them up. They are more difficult to keep in adjustment and are more finicky to set up. They tend to have more bloated less detailed bass. The two exceptions to this are the Graham arm which is stabilized by opposing magnets and the Basis arms which are really not unipivots they are bipivot arms. There is a secondary bearing that fixes the torsional axis.
Tonearm wobbling and torsional instability are very bad issues in a tonearm as they can adversely affect the cartridges performance. 
I will never own another unipivot arm.  There are so many excellent arms available with wonderful bearing designs at reasonable prices. But, you can always make a unipivot cheaper if that is what you are after.
Dont forget the Well-Tempered Labs tonearm. I believe it is a quasi unipivot with much more control and little to no wobble. And yes, it has terrific sonics. Imo.
In my opinion either can be excellent.  In general gimbal is more expensive to make to achieve the same performance as an equivalent performing unipivot.  Also, most people find gimbal to be more comfortable to use, whereas there is more of a learning curve with a unipivot.  I think the true record nut should have at least one of each.  ;-)
@mijostyn - that's what I thought, but why have I seen them on some pretty expensive ($10K+) VPI tables?

@mr_m - I've heard good things about WTL arms - I guess quasi unipivot is the key - whatever that means.
Ginmal arms or arms with two axis bearings if done correctly are superior.
That's opinion stated as fact, even though Mijostyn and I do share rather a distaste for unipivot arms. I've always found it creepy the way they wobble about, which seems to me the very last thing anyone would want a pickup arm to do. But that's just a prejudice. I've heard some extraordinary sounds from unipivot arms, including a 12-inch VPI on an HRX at Peter Lederman's Soundsmith.

As usual, it's all about the implementation, not the technology itself.