For what you want to do, I recommend someone look at this platfrom. Its a way to post ideas that people can vote on, where the best ideas rise to the top. Starbucks uses the platform (mystarbucksidea.com), with a huge amount of success and participation.
http://www.ideascale.com/ - Dale Fol.la MeDia, LLC On Mon, Jul 20, 2009 at 12:01 PM, Alex Payne <a...@twitter.com> wrote: > I'm absolutely in favor of the community surfacing its own take on the > "Bill of Rights" concept. We have a draft here at Twitter, but it's been > difficult to make the time to work on it, particularly when I imagine your > collective first priority is that we fix bugs and work on stability. > Though access to the Twitter API is a privilege and not a right, we'd like > to codify what every developer should be entitled to when working with our > platform. If you have thoughts about that, please put them together and make > them available for collaborative editing. > > > On Mon, Jul 20, 2009 at 11:39, Doug Williams <d...@twitter.com> wrote: > >> >> We have discussed establishing a more formal relationship with >> developer representatives to help bring outside perspective and >> balance to our larger platform decisions. We are still a few quarters >> away from where we envisioned this model being viable. >> >> If Peter and others could come up with a plan, a team, and the ability >> to organize an opinion, we would listen to more formal representation >> from the community. If anything, it would allow us to explore what a >> hybrid corporate / representative decision making process might look >> like. >> >> Interested, >> Doug >> >> >> On Fri, Jul 17, 2009 at 10:47 PM, ferodynamics<duch...@solve360.com> >> wrote: >> > >> > >> > >> > On Jul 16, 4:34 pm, Peter Denton <petermden...@gmail.com> wrote: >> >> There is a lot of ambiguity up in the air, about api devs (third party) >> and >> >> the future of the api and twitter. Apps are a huge growth vehicle and a >> very >> >> significant piece of the future, getting the Twitter medium a global >> >> behavior. >> > >> > You could call it the Association of Communications App Developers, or >> > something like that. Sign me up. >> > >> > I just joined the group here but Peter has a good point. Even if you >> > didn't read the leaked documents, Twitter could be sold tomorrow. Get >> > real, this happens all the time: big company buys cool website and all >> > promises are out the window. >> > >> > Worst case scenario: Yahoo buys Twitter and now you need a Yahoo >> > account to use it ;-) I doubt Yahoo could afford Twitter, but you >> > know what I mean. >> > >> > Regardless, I heard Laconica (open source microblogging) is working on >> > a name registration system, so these 140-character messages can find >> > new paths The clients could then update open networks with one extra >> > line of code, then bypass the Twitter API entirely, if they had to. >> > >> > I don't care what Tweetdeck does (noobs catch on eventually) and with >> > so much prior art there's nothing to stop it. Put down your Wii >> > remote kids, that's the endgame here. Get some perspective. >> > >> > > > > -- > Alex Payne - Platform Lead, Twitter, Inc. > http://twitter.com/al3x >