2. Playlists tighten when fewer songs test well. Again, if the songs that test well do not match your personal tastes, you cannot be blamed for not liking it. But it doesn't mean we have to change the programming methodology to serve you rather than those that outnumber you.
3. There is an inherent danger in programming "songs that do not get played often" as those are usually songs that tested (at best) neutral in listener testing. Again, we're not going to program an entire station around those.
I'll repeat myself, because I always end up having to when this type of counterargument is presented: The responsibility of the programmers is to create a product that brings in and keeps the largest number of listeners. We cannot be inclusive of all tastes ... it is a mathematical impossibility. And when we deviate to try to please that listener who has different preferences, we run a huge risk of running off large amounts of the mass audience. (David can explain how, in PPM markets, we can tell precisely which song caused high amounts of tune-out.)
Repeating your POV -- especially with phrases like "I find annoying", "try to tolerate", and "good songs pushed out" -- only tells me you are masochistically listening to radio stations that displease you. It does not create a case for change.