Understanding your time should easy and enjoyable. The two main ways people interact with RescueTime today are through the weekly summary emails and the dashboard. We recently put in a lot of work on improving the overall design and experience with our weekly emails, and now we’re turning our attention to the dashboard. The current dashboard is ok. It gives a decent overview of how you’re spending your time across several dimensions, and it’s certainly served us well for quite a while.
But we feel like it could be so much more. So, we’re thinking through some ways we could improve it, and we’d like your feedback.
Here are a few of the specific things we’d like to address:
Today the dashboard gives you a lot of facts – We’d like it to tell a story
The dashboard is pretty good at giving you a lot of trivia about yourself, but it falls down when it comes to providing context around those data points. We’d like to include more ways to highlight interesting changes, answer questions, and do a better job of pointing out interesting insights.
It doesn’t mobilize well
The overall presentation doesn’t lend itself to a small screen. We’re investigating some responsive design options that will allow the information to be more accessible across a range of screen sizes. Also, those Flash graphs that drive pretty much 90% of the content on the dashboard aren’t going to work on many mobile devices, so we’ll need to address that as well.
It isn’t a very satisfying experience for brand new users
One of the most troubling points of the overall user experience is the moment when someone first signs up, but hasn’t logged much time yet. We want the dashboard to do a better job of leading new users into the app and educating them about how to get the most from RescueTime.
It just feels a bit dated
The whole UI is in need of a dust-off. We want to give it a refresh and make the whole thing feel a bit more contemporary. Your data is telling you a pretty interesting story, and it deserves a beautiful presentation.
So, we’re exploring several new ways we could present your data to you. We’re not rushing it, and we want to be careful, as it’s the page on our site that you are likely to interact with the most. To make sure we cover all the right bases, we’d love to get some feedback from you during this process. We’d love it if you could answer some of the following questions in the comments:
- When you go to RescueTime.com, what’s the main thing you’re hoping to learn?
- Is there anything you find yourself digging for that you wish you didn’t have to?
- Are there things on the current dashboard that you find yourself just not caring about? If so, what are they?
- Do you have any other thoughts that you think might be helpful to us as we think through this process?
Thanks for your feedback! We plan on keeping everyone in the loop as we work through it.
Hi my name is Jason Grimes and I’m the VP of Product Marketing and Sales here at RescueTime. Not long ago, I hosted a webinar about how we can Build Better Knowledge Workers, While Improving Your Team’s Productivity. Quite a few RescueTimers, reporters and thought leaders attended. In this post I’ll cover some of the basics of the talk and for those that prefer the full length video it is included at the bottom of this post - http://youtu.be/kSVIfoT7lZ8
What Is a Knowledge Worker?
Hopefully, when you think of knowledge worker, Dilbert is not the first thing that comes to your mind. For those of you unfamiliar with the Dilbert computer cartoons he is a character who experiences extreme productivity challenges in trying to achieve his every day work. Instead, what I’m picturing for a knowledge worker is someone who spends several hours in front of a computer performing their daily activities both online and off. Could be anyone from a Internet marketer, Software Engineer, Graphic Designer or Salesperson.
And as managers and business owners you already know that their time, is your money – SO
Imagine, Instead of having a team with 1 or 2 star performers you could encourage the use of a toolset that will enable your entire workforce to improve their efficiency, job satisfaction and help them gain an understanding of how they spend their time.
Let’s take a look at this further and see if RescueTime can help you.
What Is RescueTime?
RescueTime is a service that helps people understand how they spend their time on the computer and make changes based on that information.
Why Is Understanding Your Time So Important?
It’s really important, because it gives people the proper information to make good choices and helps them ask a really critical question “Am I really spending my days the way I’d like to?” Once people start asking that question, a lot of fantastic things can fall out of it. People become better at self-managing. They get better at spotting inefficiencies in their day. Ultimately, they learn how to make measurable changes to impact their time in a positive way.
How to Build Better Knowledge Workers
So, knowing what a knowledge worker is and RescueTime’s purpose – How do you build better knowledge workers?
In any scientific experiment where you want to measure change you need to have or create a baseline. If you sign up for RescueTime and use it for approximately 2 weeks you should have an accurate baseline of how your teams are performing.
But graphs and baselines are not enough – you need to provide a digital toolkit with features like Productivity Dashboard, FocusTime.
By providing continuous feedback through the use of weekly emails, goals and alerts. We can provide these feedback loops that help knowledge workers improve their time management.
Now let’s examine each of these points.
Your Productivity Dashboard
Each of your team’s knowledge workers is presented with a customized Productivity Dashboard where it specifically looks at the following information:
Starting from across the top:
- Total Time – per time period (in this case a week)
- Average / day in hours and minutes
- Your employees productivity
- Their most productive day.
With any of our RescueTime products you get this dashboard that will allow you to zero in on the information you want to see and you can print it, or export it to a CSV for further analysis.
Where Is Your Team’s Time spent?
This is often the most asked question from RescueTime users and managers – how is all of my time spent and in what categories?
If I zero in on one of the important reports in the Productivity Dashboard, the All Categories report and It’s hard to see the graph at scale, but it shows approximately 10 hours of time spent on email and scheduling that have been recorded for the week posted. That’s valuable data – it shows where the bulk of my time is being spent and can provide business owners and managers with a high level of detail on how their employees are spending their time.
When Is Your Team in the Zone?
Note this is my data taken from our RescueTime team account, with myself selected as the employee.
You may think you know everyone’s schedules and have a guess at their productivity – now you don’t have to guess. By looking at the schedules below you can quickly see when each employee is the most efficient – morning, afternoon, during the week or over the weekend – and you can have all of this measured against the Team’s average.
Taking a closer look at my schedule – I am most efficient in the morning. Why is that? My son is a rooster and I get up around 5:30am each day and start working not long after that. So mornings are my most productive times.
The take away from this slide is: Block your team’s most productive time out during the day and reserve it for their most important tasks.
This is one of the simplest things you can do to improve your employees productivity.
Start timeboxing your activities using RescueTime’s FocusTime feature. Free yourself from distractions and have laser like focus for periods of time. Most of our customers utilize this tool when they are under a deadline for a manager or studying a particular topic – and they use the heck out of it.
Weekly Email Summary
Our Weekly email summary is one of our most popular features
This email provides your team’s knowledge workers with the following level of details: (Looking from top down)
Let’s take a look at setting up some common goals and alerts within RescueTime.
5 Hours of Productivity – This is a goal we practice internally at RescueTime and it encourages us to work at least 5 hours of Productive time per day. We all know that we will all be at a desk 8-10 hours a day, but 5 of those hours should be downright productive!
Another alert is trying to keep time spent on email to less than 1.0 hour per day and social networking below 30 minutes. This keeps teams focused on their daily tasks and reminds them to stay on target.
Another great RescueTime feature is our Comparisons tool. It takes 30 days of data before it can show the calculations.
Primarily a tool used by your Team Members. This is a peek at one of my colleagues account data for the past 60 days using our Comparisons tool. Let’s take a look at the data that is presented.
At a glance you can easily see:
How our lead developer was performing on an Average Day, What were the top categories and activities.
It also allows you to see the same data when you can flip between An Average Day, Your Most Productive Days and Your Least Productive ways.
This provides team members with incredibly powerful data about their work patterns.
Here is a report showing data for our lead developer’s Most Productive Day.
Here is a report showing data for our lead developer’s Least Productive Day.
What Do Employees Get Out of Using RescueTime?
So you’ve seen highlights of some of our most popular features in RescueTime, but you still may have some questions for example – What do employees get out of it?
- Be able to make positive changes
- Greater sense of self-awareness and control
- Know that they are spending time on the right things
- Compare themselves to others
- Know that you are getting the most out of your team
- Ensure your team isn’t getting bogged down in communications or meetings
- Understanding the overall flow of your team
- And potentially increase billable hours
Building a Better Knowledge Worker is Possible!
So more than anything I want you to know that YES, it is possible to build a better knowledge worker!
- Protect your most precious asset – TIME
- Create a basic understanding of how your team operates (baselines)
- Use RescueTime and all of its features to make better choices of how to use your time
- Continuous improvement through feedback loops (dashboard, emails, goals, alerts)
(updated) v2 is now live in the market– blog update coming soon!
RescueTime for Android v2 is here– and it will serve as the template for all our mobile products. Try it out, contact us, and we’ll give you extra free Pro time.
- Fully re-designed, native interface, works offline too
- Manual / offline time tracking, fast and easy with voice input
- Landscape and tablet friendly
- Home screen is “hang on the wall pretty” productivity meter
- Tap meter to switch day / week. Long tap for forced refresh (automatic periodically).
- Send data over wifi only option
Version 1 was a proof-of-concept to show we could bring the same automatic tracking you expect from RescueTime for your computers to your smartphones. We’re happy to bring you version 2 now as a slick, full-featured, easy to use mobile app. Leaving the automatic tracking intact, we’ve overhauled everything else from the ground up with an emphasis on user experience and feature value. Chief among the advancements is simple and easy offline time tracking that can be voice driven.
Fixes and Improvements
- Call log now honors “pause” status
- Detail report moved to Android browser, for better scrolling and seamless experience
- Syncs with your desktop and website RescueTime settings (schedule and offline choice list)
- Can be re-registered without a re-install if your SIM changes
- In-app help
- Tweaks for memory and cpu efficiency
(updated) RescueTime Android 2.0 is live in the marketplace– check it out.
tldr; Animated productivity meter, offline time entry tool (with optional location sensitive suggestion wizard!), more reporting views and basic graphs, fix call log honoring pause feature, update with wifi only option…
Here’s a teaser screen shot from the working alpha version; the color gradually shifts from red to blue as you cross the 50% percentile into productive land; this will also be shrunken to a widget size for your home screen:
We’ve got a bit over a month under our belt with our Android app in the wild. We’ve been juiced up with Google IO awesomeness. We’ve got about 1000 mobile users trying us out, and climbing. Our first goal was to satisfy people clamoring for basic automatic mobile time tracking, but it’s time to start on what’s next!
You’ve been great about feedback, and we’ve had some ideas of our own. Top of the list is of course “When iOS?!!”. Well, the on-device app activity tracking has particular challenges on that platform, but we see RescueTime for Android 2.0 as an opportunity to prove the case of a general purpose tool that complements RescueTime and adds new capabilities unique to mobile devices, and can feel the same on all platforms. This allows us to progress on a parallel iOS project while tackling app tracking separately.
Key among the new features will be:
UI Redesign We’ve gone back and rebuilt the interface from the ground up to get the best performance and user experience out of Android, based on what we’ve learned.
Tracker: This tool will be a handy way to more precisely track offline or away-from-device, or whatever-you-want time. It will have a start-stop button, and way to assign what it was that can be entered as text, spoken using voice recognition, or (optionally, turn it off if you want!) “suggested” based on location data.
Better Data Views: We’ll have a Launcher widget productivity meter. We’ll be cacheing some data app-side, so you can see some results even when offline– this will also improve speed. Additionally, improvements to the UI will add more reporting perspectives.
New Preferences: You can tell RescueTime to only update data over WiFi, if you want. Also, you can decide whether or not to let us use Location information to remember offline time options (note: even when enabled, this data won’t leave your device, it’s only used locally to help out).
Errata Fixes: Call log history will now honor your pause status (calls made during pause periods will not get reported, up to a reasonable point in history). The current “update frequency” control only affects repeated updates while the device is on continuously– every time you turn your phone off, or open the dashboard, in the current design an update is sent. In v2, it will honor the frequency control here as well.
This is some of what is in the plans right now (some of it’s already coded!), not a guarantee of what’s delivered of course. Let us know what you think! Also, I’ll be posting for those interested in beta access in a week or two.
tldr; Innovation gets easier, loots = better apps sooner, look for substantial feature adds on RescueTime Android and full featured Chrome version.
Well, we’re back from Google IO. I can say, having been there three times running now– this one was rampant with the nerd herd stampeding from one awesomeness to the next like no other place on earth. Like squirrels in a nuthouse. Android momentum is, as they say, “off the chain”. Alright, I’m done with the memetheme, here’s the meat:
The best news is the claimed effort to de-splinter platform branches across all types of devices with Android, Chrome and the Chrome OS. This really will make the world easier, for a company like ours. This includes the drive for Ice Cream Sandwich release to bring phone, tablet, tv, and whatever Android device under the same tree. It lets us programmatically adapt to device capabilities inside one version of RescueTime rather than building from separate branches to separate targets. And that means you get our app on your device sooner, and likely more bug free. It also encourages us to think outside the box, by making funky lateral product spread easy, like maybe a realtime team pulse dashboard for your office lobby? or automatic coupon credits to your mobile dev for hitting goals in RescueTime?
As to the Candy Store at the Chocolate Factory: the practice of showering uberloots on attendees has its detractors, but my (possibly biased, heh) opinion is that this makes perfect sense: I was able to track down an issue with RescueTime on tablets that the emulator couldn’t help me with, in about an hour, thanks to having a tablet to test with in hand. Developers using Google tool kits get updates out faster than other platforms by virtue of Google sponsored test platform access.
Even more exciting is the chance to work on a full featured Chrome / Chrome OS version of RescueTime that will work online + offline on the browser and upcoming chromebooks. Using HTML5 and Chrome APIs *should* let us provide a seamless experience in both browser-only and full OS systems. When imagining this kind of dev effort, there’s a big difference between planning out your strategy, functional item in hand, chatting with the Google project manager and engineer who worked on the APIs, than sitting at a desk hunting StackOverflow and waiting on user group posts. It’s the fast track for good apps that a submit-a-form-lottery wouldn’t provide.
What do we expect next year? There’s an obvious collision course for Android and Chrome, I expect there to be news on that front. This kind of collapse-of-complexity innovation lets companies like us focus on what we’re trying to be best at: using data to help you understand yourself better, helping people get more done and hopefully getting them more quality play time while we’re at it, rather than tracking down the latest reason for some client feature to fail on some variously-patched desktop system on some archaic OS.
What would I ask from Google for next year? Let’s have more deep dive technical sessions. Maybe some more on linking between platforms and services (eg Chrome OS -> AppEngine). Most important for you to compete with Amazon to get the start-up pool? You need to provide some kind of migration path or toolkit for those of us with monstrous and complicated data mines. Smart, funded early startups are already past the prototype stage and can ill afford much platform layer costs. Finally, the idea of the Developer Advocate is great- build on that, and spread out geographically to get face to face outside the valley.
– Mark Wolgemuth FIRSTNAME@rescuetime.com
tl;dr – Our friends at awesome companies are hiring. If you’re top talent in information/technology fill out this survey to let us know if and how we can help make some strong introductions. We’re not going to expose users’ data.
The other day we saw a post on Hacker News from SEOmoz advertising a $12,000 reward for software engineers. My first reaction was the thought, “I feel like I must know someone who would be a good match for this position.” We get this a lot because we’re always running into Y Combinator or True Ventures startup founders or friends at companies like Google, Facebook and Amazon who are looking for “only the best” to fill open positions on their teams. It’s always hard to recommend people for jobs without being able to vouch for them personally, either about their work habits or that they’ve actually worked with the technologies they claim to have worked with. But it occurred to us that we might be able to help solve this problem. We have the best users in the world! So we found ourselves wondering, “do our users want that?”
As a RescueTime Solo user, we’re pretty sure you’re either already an overachiever, or at least well on your way to cementing yourself firmly in the top-tier of knowledge workers in your particular field (and yeah, your RescueTime profile proves it). One of the problems top workers may have is that they don’t have the time they need to focus on making progress toward their goal of working for the company they’ve always loved. They’d jump at the chance to land a gig at one of the exciting companies where everyone wants to work, but they’re just not networked enough or even statistically likely enough to have their resume noticed by the right person that would lead them to their rightful spot at their favorite company.
I think we can help! Not only can we vouch for you as someone who is in the top of users in your field in terms of efficiency, but we can also say with a great deal of certainty that you’ve been working hard in the skill areas in which the companies you’re interested in are looking to hire. We also have connections! RescueTime already has users, investors, and advisors connected to most of the top companies you’re probably thinking you’d like to work for. There are definite opportunities for us to make mutually beneficial connections there.
Top percentile talent is expensive to source because there are (by definition!) only a small number of people who match that description. Our business is built on helping our users become more efficient and it seems like it’s only natural that we can do something about the inefficiencies here. We should be able to save you time getting you in front of the people you most want to work with, while saving them time and money trying to find you.
Here’s where you come in. If you’re top talent in the information/technology space (and of course you are!) we need you to fill out this survey to let us know what you think of this plan, and to give us a better idea of how to proceed.
Let’s be clear. We are well aware this is a delicate thing to balance. We’re absolutely not talking about giving any of your information to recruiters or spamming you with emails for boring jobs that you don’t care about. That wouldn’t do anything but waste everyone’s time. Our focus for this is centered on the experience of our users. The companies we’re talking to about this are all companies we’d want to work at ourselves. This idea came from the Hacker News community and we want to be careful to continue to make something people want. Also worth noting is that if you are a RescueTime Team account user you and your team are off limits. We’re not about to let other companies poach your team members out from under you.
Here’s what we think we can do:
- Help users be more focused so they can improve their career in the direction they want.
- Connect users to companies we trust once we can vouch for them and their skills.
- Provide a way for users to show off their skills via a badge, or public profile summary.
Here’s what we won’t do:
- Expose users’ time and attention data.
- Sell users’ email addresses. We would act as a trusted intermediary between parties.
- Spam users with distracting job offers. We hate distractions. That’s why we made RescueTime.
So answer the survey and tell us what you think. And as always, thanks for your time!
We love the fact that our users are vocal. We get dozens of opinionated emails every day requesting features. In the past, we’ve distributed a mess of surveys to get a understanding of which features were important to you. But this survey is different… It’s a more general “State of the RescueTime” sort of survey to try to help us understand more about you and your relationship with our product, how far we’ve come, and how far we have to go.
So whether you are a current RescueTime user or not, we’d love to have you fill out this survey. It’s 8 questions and should be super quick. We’ll select 5 random participants to receive a free month of RescueTime (so be sure to include your email if you’re interested).
Thanks much to all– here’s the link: http://survey.io/survey/8b287
As we get ready to launch some really really cool tools that will allow to you to block the distracting parts of the web, some of our team is starting to look forward to our next major initiative… Projects!
RescueTime does a great job of tracking time, but doesn’t really do a very good job of allowing you to bucket that time into projects. This isn’t an easy problem– lots of time (like email and Google.com) is difficult to automagically bucket into projects. But for all of the people who are laboring under the yoke of painstaking (yet still horribly subjective and inaccurate) timesheets, we’re hoping to be a solution. And, of course, all of the managers who are trying to make sense of this timesheet data, we’re hoping to help you out as well!
So PLEASE- chip in with your thoughts. You can weigh in here in the comments if you want, but (IF you are interested in RescueTime tracking time on projects), we’d love to have you fill out this super short survey:
You have our promise the it is (at worst) only moderately boring and will truly give you a hand in shaping the product to be what you want it to be.
Intelligence is a characteristic of thinking, but it is also a thing to be acquired. This substance is different than information. Intelligence is information that has been discovered, processed, and presented in a way that encourages its other definition: disciplined, insightful thinking.
Engineering is the deliberate, analytical, scientific application of intelligence to the design or modification of a system.
Business Engineering requires superior Business Intelligence
Most data floated as Business Intelligence is more accurately labeled business information. It becomes the substance Business Intelligence when superior tools expose patterns and trends that are actionable.
Business Engineering is the practice of managing decisions based on critical analysis of intelligence about internal and external factors influencing the business.
RescueTime allows businesses to tweak the previously hidden algorithms that drive productivity of workforces. Data is scientifically gathered, and innovatively processed and presented in real time.
Businesses can re-balance work loads, uncover inefficiencies, and identify stalled or unusually successful projects while they are happening. Smart managers can introduce a measure of science into management itself: easily visualized historical information exposes trends one week to the next. Try several workflow processes, prove which one works best for each team.
We know that we’re going to have some angry users as a result of this decision– but for those of you who love tags, I hope you’ll read this post and (more importantly) try out the changes we’ll be rolling out next week before you get angry or kick RescueTime to the curb. So here’s the big news: our release next week is going to remove the concept of tagging from the user experience. Below we’ll detail what we’re adding/changing to compensate for this and (if you’re interested) why we’re doing it. We’ll also talk a bit of how you can get help if you are a paying customer and you are using tags. We’ll also show you some preview screenshots. We are really freakin’ excited about these changes– we’re making RescueTime less work, easier to understand for new users, and (most importantly) we’re making it easier to understand and improve your own productivity.
Breakdown of the Impending Changes
Tags are going away. As we looked at how our customers were using tags (the few who were using it, much less using it successfully), we saw people tagging things like they were categories (“graphic design”, “coding”) or saw people tagging things in terms of productivity level (“work”, “personal”, “procrastination”, etc). To allow for both of these cases, we’re expanding categories and making the act of categorizing (and creating custom categories) one billion percent easier (measure it when we launch! It’s true!). Further, we’re are implementing a smart default-categorization system that will provide our users with well categorized data out of the gates. Here’s a screenshot of the new categorization UI. It’s inline and it’s FAST.
We don’t show it in this screenshot, but there are two things we’ve added since this mockup. First, a category dedicated to software developers (a big slice of our userbase and obviously one close to our heart!). Two, we’ve added an inline “add custom category” selection that will make adding in your own categories close to as easy as adding in a new tag was.
So that’s attacking how most people were using tags– pretty much as categories (in fact, the average number of tags a tagged activity had in RescueTime is 1.26).
But we’re also attacking the “subjective” use case by enhancing how RescueTime scores work. First, we’re going institute smart defaults scores for all of the top apps and sites. This can obviously be subjective, but we think it’ll help people get up and running faster and have more meaningful data. Second, we’re going to make scoring easier and clearer. Here’s a screenshot of the scoring UI:
One click in any view in RescueTime and you can rescore an activity. Note that we are exposing categorization and scoring UI in ALL reports (rather than putting them a tab deeper like in previous version). All of these scores are now available in graph report form. Want to see how you spend your time in terms of productivity levels? Check out this graph:
This shows a week of my time with a breakdown of good stuff (above the line) and bad stuff) below the line. While it’s not strictly related to this issue, this seems like a fine time to note our new URL structure, which will allow clever folk to see reports with any granularity that they want. Want to see a graph of a day by hour? Fine. How about a WEEK or a MONTH by hour? Here’s an example of the new (human readable) URL structure:
We’re hoping that all of these changes will more than compensate for the sting that some will experience from losing tags. To learn more about why we’re doing this, read on.
Why We’re Getting Rid of Tags
We’re a metrics driven company. Any time we release a feature, we look hard at whether people are using it and how they are using it. When look at tags, we have some fairly ugly data to look at:
- The VAST majority of our paying customers are not using tags or not using them well (i.e. tagging Excel as “excel” doesn’t seem like a productive use of time).
- Most users have a minority of their time data tagged.
- The average number of tags a tagged activity has is 1.26… In other words, people are using tags as categories and are not taking advantage of the one-to-many powers of tags.
- When asked, most users who quit cite tagging as one of their reasons for quitting. “Seemed like constant work with tagging”, “tagging was confusing– it was hard to make sense of my data” are very common responses.
In addition to the data, tags create some big challenges for us. Creating visualizations of tags is difficult due to the one-to-many relationship (imagine a pie chart of tags- If Outlook is tagged as “work” and “communication”, where does Outlook time go?). Looking at a bar graph of tags, people mistakenly assumed that if they added up the bars, that’d equal their total logged time. Not the case!
But the biggest reason for nuking tags is that we want RescueTime (as it stands now) to be as simple as possible to make room for some of the exciting things we have in store for you. I remember reading a comment about RescueTime that really stuck in my craw (because it was RIGHT). Paraphrasing: “RescueTime is like a fireman walking up to you and saying, ‘Hey! You are on fire! You should stop being on fire!’”. RescueTime in the coming months is going to shift into firefighting mode– and help our customers stop being on fire rather than just letting them know that they are. We’re going to damn well live up to our name.
But why not just keep the feature and de-emphasize it? In an ideal world, this is what we’d do. But every feature that doesn’t bring joy/satisfaction to a meaningful percentage of our users has a cost. It clutters the UI, slows down our development process, and gives us something else to maintain until the end of time. Too much cost, and not enough benefit, in short.
What to Do if You Have Tags
As part of this release, we’ll be assigning automatic categories and scores based on the tags people have assigned. The 98% of our users who don’t use tags very much will have much improved data. The 2% who use tags a lot SHOULD have improved data as well (most people who tag don’t have all of their time tagged– this will help!). For those of you who have tags and desperately want to keep them, you’ll have the custom category capability should you need it. If you are a paying business customer, we will help you do this from our end to minimize the pain for you. In other words, we’ll learn from you which tags are critical and we’ll move them into a custom category on your behalf.
For folks who are anxious about this, we apologize. And we ask that you reserve judgement and give the adjustments a few weeks to sink in before you pass judgement. We’re are incredibly excited about what’s coming out next week (we’ve been using it on our dev server as we’ve developed it and it’s a huge improvement on a lot of fronts). We’re also excited about what’s on the horizon (API and a rash of cool productivity features, to name a few things)