I don’t mean to say your comments and observations don’t have a basis. Plus I don’t want to sound condescending or preachy, but this is open source. Again I don’t want to sound offensive or holier-than-thou, bu I have come to realize over years, that with open source comes great power (you don’t have to negotiate terms of your partnership agreement with anybody. The code is there for you to change/modify/better, etc., It is free, so you are automatically cut the clutter and prospects suddenly look at you and go huh, free, huh? And start considering your proposal seriously. Of course there are whole bunch of downsides to open source and free stuff that you have to overcome, so I’m not saying it’s a walk in the park).
And as with anything else in life (brace yourself, here comes another cliche) - With great power comes great responsibility.
So, if you see something that’s not quite up to the mark, you have two options: carpe-diem - seize the day and the issue and make it better, or wait for somebody else to carpe-diem.
Sure, these conversations help in building a community, but the moment we seize something is when we have fulfilled our commitment and responsibility to open source.
Sure you are busy now, but this project will definitely be around till you find some free time. By then maybe this problem will be solved. Maybe not. If it is we will be watching, judging if you will really follow up on your word to embrace ERPNext. If it is not we will still be watching and judging if you will carpe-diem.
Before people jump on me and say “practice what you preach, buddy” (there I knew I was sounding preachy!), I must say that there are times when I can seize something and times when I can’t. I don’t try to let the community get into my skin in the instances when I can’t seize something and I focus and feel happy about the times I do.