I'd love to try this. What's the sequence that you use?
First off make sure your rotors and the other stuff is up to spec. Levers functioning the same as OEMs, Correct brake fluid, calipers clean, master properly cleaned and no blocked passages, rotors straight, bottoms are all free so ring can properly float, rotor ring is not a Belleville washer, pads are not worn like a wedge.
If I had your bike in the shop as it sits, this is what I would do.
Burp the master:
Set lever to the furthest out position possible
Grab a spare clip on bar and remove master and mount to a spare bar.
Holding the master in close to the way it would mount onto the bike, (horizontal to floor) pump a few times and hold pressure.
Now tilt the bar in a way that it would be like you just knocked the bike over on the left side while holding pressure.
Now with bar straight pointing at the ceiling smack the end of the bar that is pointing up with the back end of a big screw driver or similar.
Now rotate bar so it is about 45 degrees from horizontal and release lever. (How it would be if you were full lean in a corner)
Now grab the end of the lever and pump it in and 3 or 4 times rapidly.
Hold bar horizontal to floor and pump a few times.
Repeat a few times.
Remount brake master.
This process works the air bubbles that get caught in the spiral of the piston back into draw section of the master and a bubble or two will burp out into the reservoir line.
Once this is completed I move to the calipers. Make sure all brake pistons are clean and free to move and scrub with soap and water around each piston.
Set fluid level in reservoir
Pull one caliper off and remove pads
Hook up a hose to the bleeder and zip tie the line so a loop stays in the line and then drains into some container.
Hold caliper at the angles and such to approximate how it would mount if the bike was vertical.
Crack bleeder open
While holding the caliper, now hold the upper pistons from extending and simultaneously squeeze in the lower 2 pistons.
Now hold the lower pistons in, and squeeze the upper pistons in at the same time.
Slide pads in temporarily
Pump master until all pistons have equally extended and pads are squeezed together.
Repeat this three times
Install caliper and torque to spec.
Now repeat on the other caliper.
Now pump up brakes
Bleed once at each caliper bleeder to eject any little bit of air left at the bleeder.
This process forces air that has been trapped in the lower piston bores to move to the upper bores and then squeezed out through the bleed way. I often get a tiny little area of tiny bubbles that come out, rather than seeing just one big bubble.
This is also the process I recommend for flushing brake fluid. Think about bleeding in fresh fluid. It just comes in from the banjo and out the near by bleeder without actually purging out the nasty fluid that is stagnant in the piston bores. I have done this on “freshly flushed” brake systems before and gotten super stinky jelled up fluid coming out of the calipers.
Hopefully this is helpful.