October 13, 2011 by staff
Amazon Ceo, Google engineer accidentally published his thoughts very honest about former employer and current pattern Amazon Google for Google + social network Tuesday night. Sometimes honesty is not enough.
Steve Yegge, Google engineer in question was + Google intended to write to their coworkers about the state of things in the technology industry, Google and as he saw it. His note said harsh things about Amazon, Jeff Bezos, CEO of Google, and from the perspective of development and the establishment of a platform. At one point, Bezos said “makes control normal monsters appear drugged hippies.” Later, Google called Google + relatively new social network of a “pathetic afterthought.”
One of the more inflammatory the pavement paragraphs Yegge says:
Google + is an excellent example of our failure to understand the platforms of the highest levels of executive leadership (high Larry, Sergey, Eric, Vic, Hello Hello) down to the workers of the lower sheet (hey yo). All do not understand. The golden rule of the platforms is that you eat your own dog food. Google + platform is a pathetic afterthought. We had no API at any time of its release, and the last time I checked, we had a miserable call to the API. One of the team members left and told me when he got up, and asked, “So, API is the Stalker?” She has all sad and said, “Yes.” I mean, I was joking, but no … the only API call we offer is to get someone’s flow. So I guess the joke was on me.
Yegge has withdrawn from the original Google + message down, but the full text of which is stored here. In a follow-Google + message Yegge apologized for publishing the rant everyone, saying he was “experimenting” with Google +, adding that “by the time I figured out how to actually publish something that I had changed somehow represents “.
He also emphasized that Google does not force you to withdraw the message and did so willingly. “They did everything possible to help a company understand that we are stubborn, and not one of the types of companies censor their employees,” Yegge wrote.
This kind of outburst public is not something we’re used to seeing employees in key high-tech companies. These organizations, especially giants like Apple and Google, to carefully control their messages and ensure that we only hear what they want to hear. But it’s fun to an employee of Google using a Google product to unleash his true thoughts of key industry players. Frankly, I would like to see more honesty in this way.
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