Accounts can have DMs notifications turned off and if they don't they will arrive at the same email address. Plus they would probably have to violate the max DMs sent per day limit at some point and would hence not be truly dogfooding.
Abraham On Fri, Apr 23, 2010 at 14:01, BJ Weschke <bwesc...@btwtech.com> wrote: > That's a great idea. There's already web ticketing built into > a...@twitter.com - put all the details in there and then just drop in a DM > "Your application has been suspended. Please refer to the following ticket ( > bit.ly link) for more details." > > > > On 4/23/2010 4:22 PM, John Meyer wrote: > >> On 4/23/2010 2:01 PM, BJ Weschke wrote: >> >>> Hey Brian - >>> >>> Why don't you guys eat your own dog food and use Direct Messaging to the >>> account that registered the app instead of email ? That way, you have >>> some sort of audit trail for the notifications, no? >>> >>> When I worked through the issue that I had with one of my apps with you, >>> I hadn't received an email about the original suspension either, or at >>> least not that I could find. >>> >>> BJ >>> >> >> >> One thing with that: 140-character tweets are good for a lot of things, >> but technical explanations of suspensions aren't one of them (unless you >> link together a web-ticket system with it). >> >> >> > > > -- > Subscription settings: > http://groups.google.com/group/twitter-development-talk/subscribe?hl=en > -- Abraham Williams | Developer for hire | http://abrah.am @abraham | http://projects.abrah.am | http://blog.abrah.am This email is: [ ] shareable [x] ask first [ ] private.