I'm sorry, but I just haven't seen the body of work for Bazelak to come away with the same analysis.
Keep in mind, half of Robinson's six incomplete passes were drops on clean, accurate passes.
Here's what I wrote earlier in the week about Robinson's game:
"Of Robinson’s 25 pass attempts, 21 traveled less than 10 yards beyond the line of scrimmage. That was by design against Alabama’s lethal pass rush matched against a suspect offensive line. He completed 15 of those 21 short passes for 104 yards. Beyond 10 yards, he completed all three of his attempts, including the 54-yard TD to Tyler Badie out of the backfield. Robinson was 7 of 9 for 42 yards when under pressure and 9 of 13 for 85 yards when blitzed."
Considering he hadn't played a game in two years, I thought he was poised and productive considering the competition.
Consider this too: His passer rating was 151.4. Only one team posted a better QB rating against Alabama last year: LSU with the Heisman winner at quarterback.
Since the 2015 playoffs, here are the QBs who posted a better rating against a Nick Saban defense than Robinson: Joe Burrow, Trevor Lawrence, Deshaun Watson, Jarrett Stidham and Chad Kelly. That's it. That's more than four years worth of games.
Bazelak might turn out to be a great passer, but nothing I saw Saturday tells me he should get more snaps than Robinson. Robinson's ability to scramble should help when playing with a suspect offensive line. It will also make Badie and Rountree more of a threat in the zone-read option game. You don't have that threat with Bazelak at QB.
As for MU not having success with dual threat QBs, I think you're forgetting about James Franklin. Also, Chase Daniel ran for 380 yards in 2006 and was a productive scrambler every season. Maty Mauk made yards with his legs in an 11-win season.