Some do it. But in my case all it took was for a starting battery to go bad and my inverter/charger began to pump all it could trying to charge that shorted battery. It was when it spewed battery acid all over and off gassed it was obvious I had a problem. Glad I found it in time...well kinda
At least it didn't blow up or catch fire.
Smart chargers are not smart at all. That's why it's risky IMO to use a heavy amp charger and not monitor the charge on a regular basis. I still do charge when needed but have learned to read my gauges. If you see the charging amps taper off in a normal drop chances are you'll be OK. Long before the battery went critical, I saw unusually high amp reading of over 30 amps and let it charge overnight.
That won't happen again.
That is what is so nice about solar. It supplies a light charge that's enough to keep thing up but won't supply the heavy amp overcharge current, so you can throw your clothes in the drier and leave home without fear of your house burning down.
You can also lower the output of the inverter/charger but that makes for slow charge times when you need it. An inverter that doubles as a light power supply can be used or you can add a second smaller charger. A charger/converter can be installed or simply install a good gauge and monitor it from time to time.