You're conflating different things here. Suggesting that colleges who have a large number of their courses being taught by adjuncts might provide a different experience for students is not the same things as suggesting that students should never take a class with an adjunct. On balance places that employ a lot of adjuncts are going to have less institutional continuity. Adjunct instructors are more likely to be overburdened, less experienced and less aware of institutional norms.
Of course these things are all [on average[/i]. Any particular adjunct might be a better instructor than any particular tenured track faculty member and these deficits don't apply to lots of adjuncts who are experienced, dedicated etc. I wouldn't advise a student to avoid adjunct faculty. I'd tell them to ask around about different faculty members.
I haven't ever surveyed my whole class about my employment status, but when I've had occasional conversations with the rare student who is interested in the career trajectories of their professors, I usually have to explain what it means that I'm an adjunct professor. I don't think the vast majority of my students ever think about my employment status. I certainly don't think they work harder for tenure track faculty...
There are a bunch of pieces to this question. Office space is only one. Students' impression of your employment status is only one more.
If Lyndon Parker were still posting on the forum he could reiterate that he believes adjunct faculty are responsible for grade inflation and that people who hire more than the absolute minimum of adjunct faculty are irresponsible. Although no one else that I know of gave that same blunt assessment, I also know that no one said much of anything in rebuttal when he did.
I also don't know that he would be correct or incorrect. It would be interesting to know. That's all I'm saying. I'm not being rude.