u/thearcan, if insulting you was my goal, my comments directed at you would have been much more caustic. I was simply echoing thoughts presented by a game reviewer whose views are in line with my own. Please, allow me to explain:
When you word a post to update the Outriders community on information you’ve been presented to read and disseminate, “tl;dr” IS NOT something we should see in your posts. That acronym (which means “too long; did’t read”) speaks deleterious volumes to discerning readers. “tl;dr” says, “I couldn’t be bothered to read all information presented by PCF for community circulation”. It also places you firmly in the CSR category (quite effectively), but not irreversibly.
As our community manager (our direct line of information from PCF Devs) we literally hang on your every word. I personally, appreciate just how difficult your job can be, considering my many years of experience in regional management. I ca...
tl;drs are actually considered best practice when CMing and I've used them since the very early days.
It is very well known that attention spans on the internet are microscopic and that most internet users read only headlines and skip over the details. Oftentimes you can expect no more than 6 seconds of someone's time before they move on.
The written updates I put out are long and I am under no illusion that every single reader wants to chew their way through all the explanations - they just want the key info. That's what the tl;dr provides.
For everyone else, who is interested in the behind the scenes, the longer version is there with as much info as is necessary.
My updates are not just targeted at reddit users. They're targeted at the entire community (which is always more populus than any given subreddit), so they need to cater to as many different people as possible.
I don't doubt at all that you have plenty of experience being a regiona...