Does not make any difference---. Asymmetrical load is just talk---this weapon is too heavy to be mounted and launched in the configuration being talked about---.
You can be as upset as you want to---it won't change the PHYSICS of the layout and the PHYSICS of the launch.
The JF17 has a very small wing---.
Approximate distances from fuselage centerline to stations 3 and 5 are about 1.76 m.
Lift generated due ailerons will be approximately 3.7 m from fuselage centerline.
Maximum TO weight (MTOW) of JF-17 is about 13500 kg.
It means that half of MTOW around 6750 kg is positioned left and right side of the fuselage centerline. Most of the mass of aircraft is closer to fuselage centerline.
Case 1: The weight of CM400AKG is 910 kg.
Weight of one missile CM400AKG is approximately 13.5% of the half MTOW ie 6750. Furthermore the missile is being stationed at either 3 or 5.
Case 2: JF-17 inboard wing drop tanks weigh around 1100 kg. During emergency, these drop tanks can be jettison. In normal situation both are being jettison simultaneously. However, possibility of jettison failure may occur and one side drop tank may stuck with either station 3 or 5.
Weight of one inboard wing drop tank is approximately 16.3% of the half MTOW ie 6750.
Case 3: Now consider MK-84 and GBU-24 bombs stationed at 3 and 5. MK-84 weighs around 925 kg and GBU-24 weighs around 1050 kg, 13.7% and 15.6% of the half MTOW ie 6750.
For further discussion I will take case 2 as this possibility may occur during hostile situation where pilot is engaged either avoiding incoming threat or approaching hostile area to drop or shoot weapon.
Assuming JF-17 FCS uses aileron to counter the weight differential on the wings.
The total lift required to counter the moment of force generated due to weight differential on the wings will be
= 1100 x 1.76 / 3.7 ~ 523 kg ie about 260 kg in upward and downward directions each side of the fuselage centerline in between stations 1-2 and 6-7.
I am sure JF-17 ailerons can generate this much force to counter the asymmetric loading. Furthermore, modern FCS has the capability of asymmetric use of other control surfaces such as LE and TE flaps and even elevators.