--- Comment #23 from Bawolff (Brian Wolff) <bawolff...@gmail.com> ---
>Please, let's separate the concerns around Flow being deployed globally, 100%,
>to all users (which won't happen for a year at the least, after a ton of
>community-feedback-soliciting, bug-fixing, feature-building, and
>design-revamping) and the concerns around deploying Flow to
>https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wikipedia_talk:WikiProject_Breakfast as a
>reversible opt-in trial.
Respectfully, I think the people being asked to participate in such a trial
should be told of the shortcomings of the current version of the software, so
they can give informed consent to participate. Skimming the pages on Wikipedia,
I don't see that happening for these issues.
>As a sidenote, I appreciate that most people's concerns are coming from a good
>place, but marking a flurry of bugs as blockers like this at the last minute,
>when a new feature has been live in a production environment for over a month,
>is unhelpful. In the future, if any of you feel that a critical issue is not
>being adequately addressed by a features team, please reach out to the product
>owner (in this case, me) over email, IRC, or in person (especially in those
>rare, magical moments when we're all in the office together and have ample
>opportunity to talk face-to-face, as was the case all of last week).
I appreciate that the sudden furry of negative comments right before planned
deployment would be frustrating. However, people tend to give the most feedback
about things, when it is about to affect them. The point of the limited trial
is to get feedback - well this is also feedback that is being triggered by
having the limited trial.
You are receiving this mail because:
You are the assignee for the bug.
You are on the CC list for the bug.
Wikibugs-l mailing list