Does wavelab give you an alarm / report if there is a dropout while recording?

Same issue as this, when you boil it down: A Better Way To Find Dropouts? - #5 by mgoldey

The OP’s concern is why I stopped recording to a PC and bought a standalone digital recorder. I couldn’t rely on my PC and I couldn’t literally monitor every second of a tape being played back and recorded into Wavelab, either. But that not always a solution.

To me, this is an ideal task for computers: combing large sets of data for anomalies is the sort of tedious, repetitive task that computers excel at but humans get bored with and do poorly at.

While my ears will eventually be the final arbiter, QC-ing audio in real time for errors, or trying to keep up with the recordings once they’re made, is just not practical. Even if it was possible to maintain focus for hours on end, it’s a logistical nightmare: when do you answer the telephone or use the bathroom? When do you do your other work? When can I return these tapes to their owners and get them out of my living room? And I can’t dedicate Wavelab to QC-ing the recording process because I’d never finish up mastering anything. I only have one set of ears.

True, an automated tool to find dropouts isn’t a substitute for the human brain. But it would be very useful and a real time saver if it could reliably detect problems like dropouts.