i don't believe that the throwing style makes a difference in this case. certain disc characteristics contribute towards certain flight paths.
because a hyzer inherently has less glide, discs that penetrate faster generally will cover more ground than discs that are slow. the exception are discs that are overstable to the point where they change angle during the fade portion and bank towards a steeper angle as they fade and drop out of the air faster (e.g. firebird, flick, banshee, viper, etc.).
for discs like a wraith, SL, beast (old mold), viking, crush, flash, orion ls, orion lf, starfire-x, dx/pro orc, etc., they are overstable enough to hold the angle through the fade portion, but not overstable enough to bank to a steeper angle.
a good majority of these discs have much better glide characteristics at low speeds (glide = low speed lift = the ability for the disc to stay in the air as it slows down). this lift compensates for the stability differential as the majority of the slower discs lose out to gravity at low speeds and simply cannot carry as far on the same line. while they can carry far, they require much greater power on the throw to carry the same, which is the reason a cyclone or gazelle requires a 30'+ apex to carry 400+, whereas many of those discs can do it at a 15' or lower apex.
due to their gyroscopic nature in conjunction with the glide characteristics, it is fairly easy to make a disc such as a wraith or an sl carry 70'+ during the fade portion of their flight. with this in mind, for someone who throws 360' max, 340' is a feasible distance to cover with a disc like a pro wraith on a pure hyzer, but a clone on a similar line is likely to top out at ~300', regardless of their throwing style.