One week after releasing his fifth studio album, KOD, J. Cole hit up Twitter to reveal more details about how the record-breaking project came together.

The Dreamville rapper answered a series of questions submitted by fans on Thursday, touching on everything from his favorite bars in KOD to his favorite memory during the writing process to the “craziest” sample that was used. But the most exciting detail was in regards to a number of records that didn't make the final cut. After one fan asked if Cole would release additional songs that were intended for KOD, the rapper revealed that a deluxe version was on the way:

Another highlight was when Cole was questioned about KOD's closing track “1985,” which also serves as the intro to his next album called The Fall Off. One fan asked if the rapper could reveal any information about the upcoming project, to which Cole replied:

Cole also encouraged his fans to let him know if he was tweeting too much on Thursday evening, as he said many of them have already experienced a “traumatic week” on social media. The rapper kept the tweet vague; however, many assume he's referring to Kanye West's controversial tweet storms.

You can check out Cole’s other responses in the tweets below. KOD is available now on iTunes and Apple Music.

On the time it took to create the album:

On his favorite song from KOD:

On his favorite memory during the writing phase:

On the hardest track to finish:

On his favorite bar from the project:

On the significance behind the repetitive hooks throughout KOD:

On the number of KOD tracks he produced:

On the craziest sample that was featured in KOD:

On what inspired him to record the“Photograph” track:

On when he decided to name the album KOD:

 

On his decision to include a little boy's voice on “Window Pain”:

On why he chose to make “Once an Addict” an interlude:

On what it was like writing “Once an Addict”:

On whether or not he's filmed music videos for each of the album's tracks:

On how he would rate his albums from favorite to least favorite:

On which artist—dead or alive—he would like to collaborate with:

On whether or not there's a topic he's wanted to address in his music, but has yet to do so: