Don't think you will get the same level of accuracy with MD optimization as with DFT. Unless it's a Really GOOD classical potential which fits very well with DFT. So it's material and as a consequence parameter dependen

Actually, running an MD simulation does not mean you are using classical potentials. You can run both MD and optimization with classical potentials OR DFT (or basically any method that gives you reasonable forces).

So, if the question was if you could use MD with DFT instead of Geometry Optimization using DFT, to speed up your optimization, I would say in most cases running an actual geometry optimization is more efficient. You could run a few steps MD simulation to reduce initial large forces, which in some tricky cases may help to converge a subsequent geometry optimization. However, in MD you have no control over the max. forces, and therefore no control over how much your final configuration deviates from the true optimized configuration, so, unless you just want to have a very coarse guess of your structure, I would suggest running an optimization before you calculate any properties via DFT.

If your question was related to using classical potentials with to relax your configuration, then it can actually make sense to run a pre-relaxation with classical potentials, but, to be in the safe side, I would at least run a DFT force calculation before calculating any properties with DFT, to check if the residual DFT-forces are sufficiently small.