The new look for the BBC World Service website has caught the attention of a number of you.
When a change is made to an established format, the new style can take a while to become familiar - so we wanted to know what was the thinking behind the changes that have been made.
There has been a lot of comment about the website in the Over to You postbag and also in comments to the blog which went into details about the changes that have been made.
Although we were unable to answer in detail all of the questions and comments, we asked one listener, Piet Boon from the Netherlands, to elaborate on why he feels the changes will not benefit the listeners.
Among the points he made was the observation that he uses the website to find out what is new and interesting on the World Service, and he feels that is what he missing most from the revamped site.
Piet feels that as the World Service is not a service which he would listen to 24 hours a day, rather he listens to specific programmes, so it is important for him to know about those programmes - and he feels the new website makes that more difficult.
Other listeners remarked on the difficulty in navigating through the website.
So we asked Kelly Shepherd, Managing Editor of Future Media at the World Service, to tell us more about the thinking behind the website.
Were the changes researched in advance for instance?
According to online polling, Kelly explained, listeners made it clear to the BBC that they wanted to be able to listen again to programmes, they wanted to be able to find the schedules and download the programmes.
However a listener noted that the headlines have gone from the home page - Kelly explained the site is working with the family of BBC World Service and BBC sites, including BBCNews.com so that content can be placed in areas that audiences which may not know the titles will find them.
Kelly also explained that the programme index is now the front page, and programmes can be found by A-Z, or by genre, but whereas in the past listeners may have gone, for instance, to an arts genre, now they will go to a wider entertainment news on BBC News.com.
The content hasn't been lost, simply placed elsewhere.
Finally, another word on the subject of slang and colloquial language which we covered last week - 'colloquialisms are only the tip of the iceberg', according to a listener who contacted us from New Zealand, and who had several more comments on 'sins' of journalists in general and BBC journalists in particular.
Listen to the podcast for his detailed case. In the meantime, keep your emails, texts and tweets coming.
Rajan Datar is the presenter of Over To You