They're in a bit of a catch-22. People incessantly nag/pester (or as I like to put it, BMW aka bitch/moan/whine) for an update.
WayTools tries to accommodate.
With most creative pursuits, if anything truly novel is the result, it is impossible to predict the schedule.
Americans couldn't land on the moon today if they wanted to. Even though they "figured this all out" in the 60s. Our technology is so much better, and yet we in some ways, still qualify projects as "a moonshot".
I took an example of a gigantic creative thing like rallying an entire nation around landing on the moon, but it's equally applicable to designing the first true smartphone, the most popular tablet computer, or designing a new method of input. None of those developments were predictable. None of them followed a straight path. Any follower of recent history would know that those paths were meandering.
The whiners will say I'm conflating one creative thing with another. But if you truly are (or know) an artist who's written a really great song, or poem - something the whole world agrees is great - you will know what I mean when I say it is unpredictable.
Our lack of patience with the creative process, is why there are hardly any great TV shows or movies now. All we have are "good-ish" shows like Game of Thrones. We used to have great shows and great movies - things that defined a generation. We had Star Wars, Indiana Jones, and 2001: A Space Odyssey.
"good-ish" is very predictable. You can produce that on budget, on schedule. It's repeatable like factory work. You can churn out a bunch of good-ish novels one after another.
But great stuff? There's a reason, hundreds of years after they have passed away, everyone knows: Mozart, Beethoven, Leonard Da Vinci.
If you want stuff that can be churned out on schedule - get it on Amazon (same day!), find it with Google, or AliExpress. In fact, I don't need to mention those places - because you already know where to find run-of-the-mill stuff. There are many pages in the WayTools forums where people constantly post the latest keyboard. I happen to like not wasting my money. Most tech enthusiasts can recall owing a product that sat unused in the bottom of a drawer.
TextBlade - goes with me everywhere. I have never left home without it. Short trip? Vest, keys, wallet, phone, TextBlade.
Writing well is not easy. Writing good documentation is (as most developers know) a thankless job. For all the time and effort, hardly anyone thanks you. You don't get promoted for that sort of thing. Your competitors ride your coattails, and make a big deal trotting out much easier, minor wins.
To communicate well, all you can hope is that by burdening yourself with high standards, doing excellent work as often as humanly possible, that you might get faster at it. Hopefully someone will clue in that you do good work, that things are clear and simple when you're involved, and the stars align and somebody will employ you.
Don't knock someone for taking the time to write something well.
Especially when you can see they are surrounded by a moat full of alligators who will tear their words apart and spin them into non-truths for their own short term gain.
It is therefore especially important that they write something that is clear, memorable, forward-looking, yet error-free. The last two are unavoidable contradictions.