I actually have some alternate advice from Brian. Different things work for different people, so hopefully I can add some new perspectives!Personally, I think it's good to be fairly specific with what you'd like to do. I've talked with our campus recruiter, and she agreed that when students just say they'll "do anything" without listing any preferences, it takes a while to match them. You don't need to say that you're ONLY interested in working on one team, but it's good to show that you've taken some sort of thought as far as what products you find interesting or demonstrate your strengths in some way. So, if you get the chance, I would try to think about what you'd like to work on (if you had the chance to work on ANYTHING).It's good to be flexible, but if you check all the boxes without really saying anything specific, I feel like your application looks fairly generic. I'm not trying to take away from being flexible, but there is something to say about having insight or even some inkling of what you want to do.So, advice to people filling out their preference forms - put down what you want to work on. Talk about what you're passionate about, and support with what you're good at or have experience in (or that you really want to learn!). When I filled out the form last year, I put that I loved Google Forms, but I was open to really anything and that I liked front end web or mobile development. Someone told me that my love for Forms came through in my preference form and that it was clear I was a good fit for the team. Other than the part about Forms, even though what I said wasn't super specific, it at least gave people looking through resumes a good idea what I was looking for.Good luck!