It's Hamilton's Multi POV style. On my first read through, I read every POV. On the second and third, I skipped some tedious and boring ones.
Game of Thrones does a comparable thing, so it isn't entirely unusual. It just causes things to "drag along" when an author goes about advancing their own respective storylines along for a half-dozen or more characters from their own POV when those half-dozen (POV) characters often are having little to no direct interaction with one another. (And in many cases, how/why those characters are relevant... and some of those story lines took a loong time for their paths to cross, with payoffs that were somewhat underwhelming in a few(well, most) cases.)
I never reread Commonwealth and Void trilogy, but he got better in making the different POV likable or in some few cases more readable without skipping the whole chapter.
I could care less about likable adjunct POV characters, just so long as they're believable. Of course, the MC himself (and Louise) was pushing suspension of disbelief more than most of the others for me. As those characters tend to end up being the ones that everybody loves to hate, for all the right(wrong) reasons.
The only major issue I have, is that in some chapters you don't know which POV it is even after several paragraphs.
Yeah, the POV shifts were less than clear a lot of times.