Customers who are a good fit for the product ask for the core features to work better, faster, and in new situations you haven't thought of yet.
Customers who ask for random features are trying to think of use cases they want solved, because there are none being solved by the product as-is.
If most of your prospects are asking for random features, you don't have product-market fit. Try asking these customers to sign contracts saying they'll pay once the feature is supported. If they will, that's a promising pivot opportunity.
What are the four decisions in the app?
Which feature did one user want to remove?
didnt use a password field
everyone saw my facebook password"
Looks like you need to focus on such things before thinking about features at all.
PS. WUT SENDS A MESSAGE TO ALL FRIEND WHO HAVE WUT.
Should it be Friends*?
I know that is unusual, but keep in mind nobody downloads an app because it is exactly the same as every other application.
Anything silly and whimsical.
If you were to look at a teenagers phone and ask "what does this word mean, and this word, and this word." That is our audience. Example: "OMG LOL FML" (clearly you know those words, but your parents may not)
Apple actually rejected our App the first time because our marketing copy was too ridiculous. This is the more reasonable version.
Users ask for features, but as makers we need to dig deeper and understand the underlying need that's not being met.