As you know, scenes consist of a goal, conflict, and disaster. It is generally recommended that scenes be filled with action followed by a sequel followed by more action scenes and so forth. So each scene ends in disaster, then in the sequel, the POV character chooses a course of action for the next scene and again encounters a disaster. This type of flow with successive disasters doesn't fit well with mystery novels in the opinion. In a mystery novel, the detective normally finds and analyzes clues and suspects in putting together a puzzle. You can't have disaster all the time. It's more of an intellectual game the detective plays with the antagonist and suspects. Furthermore, the basic plot structure or narrative arc of a mystery novel is first exposition, then rising, middle, climax and resolution. To illustrate my point of why the traditional scene structure won't agree well with mystery novels, consider the author's task of introducing the characters and setting in the exposition. There can't be much conflict all the time in this phase of the plot. So do you think the traditional Scene structure of novels (made up of MRUs [Motivation-Reaction-Units]) is compatible with mystery novels or not?