The short answer is No.
The long answer is that the randomization of MAC addresses is not something new. Wi-Fi has evolved enormously since it was first introduced in the 1990s. Originally, all MAC addresses were “True” addresses consisting of a 6-hexidecimal-character (3-byte) Organizationally Unique Identifier (OUI) that identified the company making the equipment, and a 6-hexidecimal-character (3-byte) serial number.
Starting in 2014, after revelations by Edward Snowden about the tracking of mobile phones using Wi-Fi, Apple iPhones began probing with “Local” MAC addresses. Google’s Android phones adopted “Local” MAC addresses in 2017. Phones from both companies are able to probe and connect to access points using Local MAC addresses--though many new phones do not provide these capabilities and others don’t use them by default.
BlueFox deals with randomization of MAC addresses since the creation of its technology, it has always been there and we know how to deal with it. We have 6 patents on the counting and processing of MAC addresses. The latest IOS14 changes make the counting even a bit more simple, as Apple introduced “1 local MAC address per SSID”. So in fact it is less random now than it was before.