|Number of minor edits:||6,469 (28.37%)|
|Number of IP edits:||4,686 (20.55%)|
|First edit:||03 March 2001, 09:09:23 (by JimboWales)|
|Most recent edit:||13 January 2011, 18:10:34|
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|Average number of edits per month:||192.49|
|Average number of edits per year:||2,309.84|
|Number of edits in the last day:||0|
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|Number of edits in the last month:||116|
|Number of edits in the last year:||1,128|
|Number of users:||6,137|
|Average edits per user:||3.72|
|Number of edits made by the top 10% of active users:||14,232 (62.42%)|
Saturday, January 15, 2011
Jesus & Wikipedia
Chris Wilson writes for Slate of Wikipedia's article on Jesus as a way of tracing the evolution of Wikipedia, now 10 years on. For example, first Jesus was "a central figure" in Christianity. Then Jesus became "the central figure" but "the most central figure" was a description that did not last long. Now Jesus is simply "central." Nothing in Wikipedia is static. Claye Shirky in the Guardian writes that Wikipedia is about activity prompted by caring rather than product. Of course all that activity has to be monitored and protected otherwise it would be overrun by spam and vandals. So behind the activity is the activity of guardian aka editors. We can trace the constant evolution of information/knowledge in Wikipedia's Jesus article in this link:
Jessica Weisberg Elisabeth Kübler-Ross later applied the same five stages she identified in the process of dying—denial, anger, bargaini...
David Bentley Hart's new translation of the New Testament is a breath of fresh air: responsible, creative, and inspiring. Yale Unive...
On our recent visit to Istanbul, we were told we must not miss a visit to the Pera Museum in Beyoglu where "The Tortoise Trainer"...