Thanks for the feedback guys. These are all great suggestions,
and we're currently looking at a number of programs that we could
put into place that will address a lot of these areas.

Keep the ideas coming.

On Apr 26, 11:43 am, Adam Green <> wrote:
> Actually, let me start with what I don't want to see:
> 1. Announcements of really cool features coming in the future, because
> we won't believe that they will ever appear (how are annotations
> coming along?).
> 2. Promises of greatly increased rate limits, because every
> announcement of that in the past failed to materialize.
> 3. Anything that is intended to wow us with the amazing future of what
> is back in the lab. See #1.
> 4. Biz Stone telling amusing anecdotes of all the famous people who
> have used Twitter. The story about the guy getting arrested in Egypt
> is moving, but we already watch the Daily Show.
> What is really needed is honest discussions about how to create better
> channels of communication between developers and the Twitter staff.
> Right now there is nothing beyond this forum. And yes, Taylor and Matt
> do a great job here. But outside this forum it has become accepted
> practice to ignore requests and say there isn't enough time to
> respond.
> I realize that there are millions of users who post silly questions on
> the support forum, but there has to be a higher level of access that a
> real developer can call on. If you held open discussions where other
> ways of communicating problems and suggested improvements could be
> hashed out, that would do a lot to improve the relationship with
> developers.
> The other thing that is needed is a discussion of how developer can
> become partners in mutually beneficial business relationships. No, we
> don't all have millions in VC, but collectively we influence millions
> of users, and we do that at no cost to Twitter. That is worth
> promoting.
> Finally, how about an open source process for creating docs and
> tutorials. I won't mention how bad the current docs are. What is more
> amazing is how incorrect they are. How about a real wiki that
> developers can contribute to.
> If you learn more from us than we learn from you, you will have run
> the right kind of event.

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