Short answer: no.
I don’t know the andreiblue radical collection. However, the radicals in Remembering the Kanji (and Wanikani) are not the same as the “official” radicals used in kanji dictionaries. Some DO match these “official” meanings, but others are given arbitrary definitions in order to make them more memorable. Still others do not exist as “official” radicals, but are considered radicals within RTK and WK because they show up so often in kanji. Similarly, Quizlet and andreiblue likely have their own arbitrary definitions, though I haven’t used those resources.
I don’t study writing at all, unless you count weekly 書道 lessons. I think many people who use resources like Wanikani are similar–if you know a kanji’s reading, then you can write the kanji using a computer or phone, so handwriting is unnecessary in today’s electronic world. The time you would spend practicing writing could be spent learning new kanji or doing other studies instead.
Of course, if you’re someone who just enjoys physical writing, have at it, that’s cool, too.
Also, RTK’s author is James Heisig, not Heisenburg! Heisenburg is a scientist, and Walt from Breaking Bad uses his name as a pseudonym. I think this is a great mix up though, and now I’m imagining a bald Heisig with a top hat cooking up contraband kanji