Dave Morin, the senior platform manager at Facebook, delivered the afternoon keynote at the SNAP Summit 2.0 conference in San Francisco to an audience populated by many developers who have built applications on top of the world\u2019s fastest growing social network.After briefly\u00a0touching on\u00a0the "we started in a college dorm room" story, Morin\u00a0delved into the social network's plans for the Facebook Platform, which the company\u2019s CEO Mark Zuckerberg announced in May 2007 would allow third-party developers to create applications on top of the site. Morin said that, at the time of the launch, he personally believed it would be "amazing" if 5,000 applications were developed in a year; as of today, not even a year later,\u00a0the application directory holds 30,000.Here\u2019s three key aspects of the platform he touched on:1) The Facebook Fund. Morin emphasized that the $10 million dollar, venture-capital fund \u2013 set up\u00a0last September to finance businesses with promising Facebook applications \u2013 is still very much up for grabs. During the Q&A session, Morin was pressed as to how much money of the fund had already been distributed. He deferred to what appeared to be a company spokeswoman in the back of the main speaker room here at the Commonwealth Club on Market Street. She said that rounds between $25,000-$250,000 have been given\u00a0to some companies, and that the average round thus far has been $200,000.2) "The need for world class apps." Morin says Facebook wants to see more applications that take the platform "to a new level," including widgets that could help people work better (perhaps getting away from, say, virtual beverages and cupcakes). He didn\u2019t use any word like "enterprise" widgets, as Facebook will undoubtedly keep being a player mainly in the consumer space. But he hinted that he sees merits in applications being developed to mirror how peoplle work, especially if Facebook will be up on their browser all day anyway.3) Facebook is open, but not in the OpenSocial kind of way. Morin talked a lot about Facebook being open, and how it wanted to make its platform as easy as possible for developers to use. As an example, he noted that Facebook licensed its platform to Bebo. That said, during the Q&A, it was inevitable that a member of the audience would ask him why Facebook hasn\u2019t joined OpenSocial.\u00a0OpenSocial is\u00a0the Google-led, common Application Programming Interface (API) that allows developers to create applications for multiple social networks that are members of it, including MySpace, rather than\u00a0modify the code for each one. Morin\u2019s response was predictably vague: "Open social is not something we\u2019re participating in. We\u2019ve made a lot of commitment to openness. If OpenSocial became something that\u2019s interesting, maybe we\u2019d work with them as well."