What is Wiki


1. What is

Wiki, meaning that anyone can read and edit any "unprotected" page and improve articles immediately for all readers.
Only registered users with Authors, Editors or Publishers web privileges,
can add, modify, or delete wiki content via a web browser.

If you want to help us to our wiki you need

  • to register to our site
  • and sent a request to This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. , to get Authors, Editors or Publishers web privileges.


2. Wiki section is a work in progress

Perfection is not required...

Collaborative editing means that incomplete or poorly written first drafts can evolve over time into excellent articles. Even poor articles, if they can be improved, are welcome. For instance, one person may start an article with an overview of a subject or a few random facts. Another may help standardize the article's formatting, or have additional facts and figures or a graphic to add. Yet another may bring better balance to the views represented in the article, and perform fact-checking and sourcing to existing content. At any point during this process, the article may become disorganized or contain substandard writing.

Although perfection is not required in an article, any contentious material about living persons (or recently deceased) in any article, that is unsourced or poorly sourced—whether the material is negative, positive, neutral, or just questionable—should be removed immediately and without waiting for discussion . If contentious material about a living person or (recently deceased) is verified with one or more reliable sources, the material must be presented in a neutral manner without undue weight.


3. Policy and guideline

Pages should:

  • be clear. Avoid esoteric or quasi-legal terms and dumbed-down language. Be plain, direct, unambiguous, and specific. Avoid platitudes and generalities. Do not be afraid to tell editors directly that they must or should do something.
  • be as concise as possible—but no more concise. Verbosity is not a reliable defense against misinterpretation. Omit needless words. Direct, concise writing may be more clear than rambling examples. Footnotes and links to other pages may be used for further clarification.
  • emphasize the spirit of the rule. Expect editors to use common sense. If the spirit of the rule is clear, say no more.
  • maintain scope and avoid redundancy. Clearly identify the purpose and scope early in the page. Content should be within the scope of its policy. When the scope of one advice page overlaps with the scope of another, minimize redundancy. When one policy refers to another policy, it should do so briefly, clearly and explicitly.
  • avoid overlinking. Links to policies, guidelines, essays, and articles should be used only when clarification or context is needed. Links to other advice pages may inadvertently or intentionally defer authority to them. Make it clear when links defer, and when they do not.