@khitchdee If I ever decide to implement this idea, I will make make it a free and open service. This means, I will make the project open source and other developers will be able to access the database, free of charge (through APIs). If someone else wants to implement this idea, feel free to implement it your way. My goal with this concept is to see customer support getting more transparent and I encourage a Whatever Works policy on it.
Great share. Yes, with some companies such as Buffer, GrooveHQ, Moz and Unbounce, their data is very transparent. But this is for the first time I'm seeing this level of transparency from an Indian company.
ERPNext product and the company looks very interesting.
Term-wise, these days it's become fashionable to append hacking to just about anything. It gives it a seat-of-the-pants highway Robinson flavour instead of something erudite that came from a university
Actually there are some very few good resources on growth hacking that pack a ton of insights. One that I particularly liked was from Google Ventures. Take a look: http://www.gv.com/lib/lean-analytics
Yep, the same. So a long time ago, when I first got into programming, I was...fascinated by Oracle Apex - it's like, you declare your database schema, and it can generate CRUD web apps which you can extend with PL/SQL. Back then, it was the craze.
Nowadays, I look at generative programming as something that can use dataflow-based code extensively. Imagine, writing workflows that can either do a specific task - or workflows that can use metaprogramming to write code themselves. Hook up different workflows together into a flowchart of sorts, which then produces runnable apps.