Maybe this belongs in site feedback, but it was more specific to the Model S. There was a Model 3 thread where someone mentioned that once Tesla has huge mass production there are going to be a lot more people on the forums. That got me thinking that it will only increase common questions people have. I know that FAQs help, and wiki pages can be used to consolidate information, but it got me thinking if there would be a better way for us to consolidate information that was easier to reference and comment on long term. One example, there are a lot of threads about phone mounts and a lot of replies and opinions from both new and long time owners. Having a generic FAQ will bundle together a string of comments and questions about a lot of mounts in one place and that gets hard to follow. We could start a wiki page for each mount and then have one page that references all those. It would make it a lot easier to track, but is that the best approach to take? I'm definitely guilty of derailing topics and I love hearing people's opinions and jokes and sometimes complete nonsense (guilty again), but it would be nice if at some point when a thread "dies", we could "retire" it in a special way that resulted in a summary of the data and references to the original thread(s) for reading pleasure. I'm sure there's tons of useful information in the P85D HP threads, but they are so long and so many that people probably won't read them word for word. I guess the point of retiring is that several threads could be locked to avoid being revived or to consolidate, and then that information is summarized, and then that new topic would likely have less commentary long term and simply be a great reference. There'd be risk of delete-abuse, but a summarized topic that has a new comment "can I see a left angle of that mount", could be updated with a new photo and have the request removed. I don't know, it popped into my head again tonight and was curious what others thought. I'm big on direct data references so I kind of nerded out on the idea.