The problem with the Bad Boyz is they, like many, are a flawed design. Read my thread on clutch research, if you want more info. For best long-term quality and no rattling, the best design is one where the pressure plate bolts directly to the flywheel, not where it is strangely suspended on cute little pillars.
The less torque your car has at low RPM and the heavier the car, the more it will need a heavy flywheel/clutch assembly to get launched without overuse of the START button. The Hellcat has mounds of torque, so it is easy to launch with the stock clutch, or the units that add mass, such as the...
Also, before letting one's emotions and haste carry one away, one might consider looking up reviews and such about clutches from the internet. I found some "fascinating" stories about not only the clutches, but the people who were responsible for backing the products they sold when I did some searching.
Not all clutches are created equal. Not all clutch purveyors behave in an equal manner. Some seem more willing to sacrifice their reputation to avoid shelling out a few bucks.
Also, engineering. Single shear, though common, is not so bad when the pieces being fastened are directly touching. When the pieces are separated by inches and Wobble Stands, then I have seen disaster ensue.
Also, something that works well for the first two miles and then rattles like the Predator (from the movie of the same name) thereafter may not be to your liking.
I have never heard any complaints about the stock clutch being noisy, or rattling, or soudning like it is missing pieces or whatever, though it has the organic lining which will not last as long as other options. the fundamental design is quite sound.
The ultra-long disphragm fiingers spread the spring load over a large area, aiding long-term consistency and the pressure plate bolts directly to the flywheel without stands, stilts, etc.
Oh, and MMX has them for sale for a great price, too.