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A wiki is a web application that allows users to add content, as on an Internet forum, but also allows anyone to edit the content. The term Wiki also refers to the collaborative software used to create such a website (see Wiki software). Wikipedia does not have an article with this exact name. ... In software engineering, a web application is an application delivered to users from a web server over a network such as the World Wide Web or an intranet. ... Gaia Online, the largest English language forum-based community as of April 2005 — powered by a modified version of phpBB. An Internet forum is a web application which provides for discussion, often in conjunction with online communities. ... Collaborative software, also known as groupware, is application software that integrates work on a single project by several concurrent users at separated workstations (see also Computer supported cooperative work). ... Wiki software is a type of collaborative software that runs a Wiki system. ...


Wiki (pronounced: weekee) (with an upper case W) and WikiWikiWeb are both used to refer specifically to the first wiki ever created (March 25, 1995). The WikiWikiWeb is part of the Portland Pattern Repository, a section of a Portland, Oregon, web site operated by the company Cunningham & Cunningham. Wiki proponents often spell 'wiki' with a lower case "w". The name is based on the Hawaiian term wiki, meaning "quick," "fast," or "to hasten" (Hawaiian dictionary). Sometimes wikiwiki (or Wikiwiki) is used instead of wiki (Hawaiian dictionary). Also, ʻāwīwī in the Hawaiian is used in place of wiki, Wiki, wikiwiki or Wikiwiki. March 25 is the 84th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar (85th in leap years). ... 1995 was a common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ... The Portland Pattern Repository or PPR is a section of the Web site of Portland, Oregon, company Cunningham & Cunningham. ... Portland, Oregon - Wikipedia /**/ @import /skins-1. ... A website, Web site or WWW site (often shortened to just site) is a collection of webpages, that is, HTML/XHTML documents accessible via HTTP on the Internet; all publicly accessible websites in existence comprise the World Wide Web. ... Hawaiian is the ancestral language of the indigenous people of the Hawaiian Islands, the Hawaiians, a Polynesian people. ... Hawaiian is the ancestral language of the indigenous people of the Hawaiian Islands, the Hawaiians, a Polynesian people. ...

Contents


Pronunciation

In most English-speaking countries wiki is usually pronounced [wɪkiː] or [wiːkiː] (IPA); in Hawaiian the word is pronounced [ʋiːkiː]; in many other languages it is sometimes pronounced [viːkiː] or [vɪkiː]. The English language is a West Germanic language that originates in England. ... Symbols of the International Phonetic Alphabet as used for English. ... Hawaiian is the ancestral language of the indigenous people of the Hawaiian Islands, the Hawaiians, a Polynesian people. ...


Key characteristics

A wiki (wikiwiki) enables documents to be written collectively (co-authoring) in a simple markup using a web browser. A single page in a wiki is referred to as a "wiki page", while the entire body of pages, which are usually highly interconnected via hyperlinks, is called "the wiki"; in effect, a very simple, easy to use database. Markup refers to the use of a markup language to describe the structure and appearance of a particular document. ... A web browser is a software application that enables a user to display and interact with HTML documents hosted by web servers or held in a file system. ... A hyperlink, or simply a link, is a reference in a hypertext document to another document or other resource. ... A database is a collection of data. ...


A defining characteristic of wiki technology is the ease with which pages can be created and updated. Generally, there is no review before modifications are accepted. Most wikis are open to the general public without the need to register any user account. Sometimes session log-in is requested to acquire a "wiki-signature" cookie for autosigning edits. More private wiki servers require user authentication.


Pages and Editing

In a traditional wiki, there are 3 representations for each page:

  • The user-editable "source code," which is also the format stored locally on the server. It usually is plain text, made visible to the user only when the edit operation shows it in a browser form.
  • A template (possibly internally generated) that defines layout and elements common to all pages.
  • The rendered HTML code produced by the server on the fly from the source text when a particular page is requested.

The source format, sometimes known as "wikitext," is augmented with a simplified markup language to hint various structural and visual conventions. Perhaps the most widespread such convention is to use "*" to start a line of text desired to render as bullet-list items. Style and syntax can vary a great deal among implementations, some of which can allow raw HTML tags as well. In computing, HyperText Markup Language (HTML) is a markup language designed for the creation of web pages and other information viewable in a browser. ...


The reasoning behind this design is that HTML with its many cryptic tags is not especially human-readable. Making typical HTML source visible makes the actual text content very hard to read and edit for most users. It is therefore better to promote plain-text editing with a few simple conventions for structure and style.


It is also sometimes viewed as beneficial that users cannot directly use all the functionality that HTML allows, such as JavaScript and Cascading Style Sheets. Consistency in look and feel is also achieved, along with some extra safety for the user. In many wiki implementations, an active hyperlink is exactly as it is shown, unlike in HTML where the invisible hyperlink can have an arbitrary visible anchor text.

JavaScript, in its modern form, is an object-based scripting programming language based on the concept of prototypes. ... In computing, Cascading Style Sheets (CSS) is a stylesheet language used to describe the presentation of a document written in a markup language. ...

Wiki syntax (MediaWiki) HTML Rendered output
"''Doctor''? No other title? A ''scholar''? And he rates above the civil authority?"

"Why, certainly," replied Hardin, amiably. "We're all scholars more or less. After all, we're not so much a world as a scientific foundation—under the direct control of the Emperor." MediaWiki is a Wiki software package licensed under the GNU General Public License. ...

<p>

"<em>Doctor</em>? No other title? A <em>scholar</em>? And he rates above the civil authority?"
</p>
<p>
"Why, certainly," replied Hardin, amiably. "We're all scholars more or less. After all, we're not so much a world as a scientific foundation&mdash;under the direct control of the Emperor."
</p>

"Doctor? No other title? A scholar? And he rates above the civil authority?"

"Why, certainly," replied Hardin, amiably. "We're all scholars more or less. After all, we're not so much a world as a scientific foundation—under the direct control of the Emperor."

(Quotation above from Foundation by Isaac Asimov) Psychohistorian: Hari Seldon Foundation is the first book in Isaac Asimovs Foundation Trilogy (later expanded into The Foundation Series). ... Dr. Isaac Asimov enthroned with symbols of his lifes work (Rowena Morrill) Dr. Isaac Asimov (c. ...


Some recent wiki engines use a different method: they provide "WYSIWYG" editing, usually by means of JavaScript or an ActiveX control that translates graphically entered formatting instructions such as "bold" and "italics" into the corresponding HTML tags. In these implementations, saving an edit amounts to submitting a new HTML version of the page to the server, although the user is shielded from this technical detail as the markup is generated transparently. Users who do not have the necessary plugin can generally edit the page, usually by directly editing the raw HTML code. [[Hola: Este sera un encuentro, especial. ... JavaScript, in its modern form, is an object-based scripting programming language based on the concept of prototypes. ... In programming, the Component Object Model (COM), also known as ActiveX, is a Microsoft technology for software components. ... In human-computer interaction, computer transparency is an aspect of user friendliness which prevents the user from worrying about technical details (like installation, updating, downloading or device drivers). ...


Standard

While for years the de facto standard was the syntax of the original WikiWikiWeb, currently the formatting instructions vary considerably depending on the wiki engine. Simple wikis allow only basic text formatting, whereas more complex ones have support for tables, images, formulas, or even interactive elements such as polls and games. Many people switch between wiki engines. Because of the difficulty in using several syntaxes, many people are putting considerable effort into defining a wiki markup standard (see efforts by Meatball and TikiWiki). De facto is a Latin expression that means in fact or in practice. It is commonly used as opposed to de jure (meaning by law) when referring to matters of law or governance or technique (such as standards), that are found in the common experience as created or developed without...


Linking and creating pages

Wikis are a true hypertext medium, with non-linear navigational structures. Each page typically contains a large number of links to other pages. Hierarchical navigation pages often exist in larger wikis, often a consequence of the original page creation process, but they do not have to be used. Links are created using a specific syntax, the so-called "link pattern."


Originally, most wikis used CamelCase as a link pattern, produced by capitalizing words in a phrase and removing the spaces between them (the word "CamelCase" is itself an example of CamelCase). While CamelCase makes linking very easy, it also leads to links which are written in a form that deviates from the standard spelling. CamelCase-based wikis are instantly recognizable from the large number of links with names such as "TableOfContents" and "BeginnerQuestions". Note: It is easy for a wiki to render the visible anchor for such links "pretty" by reinserting spaces, and possibly also reverting to lower case. CamelCase is a common name for the practice of writing compound words or phrases where the words are joined without spaces, and each word is capitalized within the compound. ...


CamelCase has many critics, and wiki developers looked for alternative solutions. The first to introduce so called "free links" using this _(free link format) was Cliki. Various wiki engines use single brackets, curly brackets, underscores, slashes or other characters as a link pattern. CLiki is a free collaborative hypertext (Web) authoring program - a sort of Wiki - written in Common Lisp. ...


Links across different wiki communities are possible using a special link pattern called InterWiki. InterWiki is a facility for creating links to the many wiki wiki webs on the World Wide Web. ...


New pages in a wiki are usually created simply by creating the appropriate links on a topically related page. If the link does not exist, it is typically emphasized as a "broken link". Following that link opens an edit window, which then allows the user to enter the text for the new page. This mechanism ensures that so-called "orphan" pages (which have no links pointing to them) are rarely created, and a generally high level of connectedness is retained.


Searching

Most wikis offer at least a title search, and sometimes a full text search. The scalability of the search depends on whether the wiki engine uses a database or not; indexed database access is necessary for high speed searches on large wikis. On Wikipedia, the so-called "Go button" allows readers to directly view a page that matches the entered search criteria as closely as possible. The MetaWiki search engine was created to enable searches across multiple wikis. MetaWiki is a search engine that allows to search the page titles of several listed wikis. ...


Server-Side versus Client-Side Wiki

By far the most common wiki systems are server-side (Wikipedia is a server-side wiki). In essence, the edit, display and control functions are provided on the server through the wikiengine that renders the content into a HTML-based page for display in a web browser.


A client-side wiki system only requires the server to "serve" wiki files in much the same way as a web server allows HTML files to be retrieved using HTTP. In a client-side wiki system, all the execution required to convert the underlying wiki text into an onscreen formatted display page resides in the client browser. Likewise, the editing tools and functionality reside with the browser.


The client-side wiki system parallels HTML in that the page becomes a rendering instruction for the browser to interpret.


Client-side wiki systems may be little more than a code plugin to traditional web browsers.


Example: Tiddly Wiki


Controlling changes

History comparison reports highlight the changes between two revisions of a page.
History comparison reports highlight the changes between two revisions of a page.

Wikis generally are designed with the philosophy of making it easy to correct mistakes, rather than making it difficult to make them. Thus while wikis are very open, they provide a means to verify the validity of recent additions to the body of pages. The most prominent, on almost every wiki, is the "Recent Changes" page—a specific list numbering recent edits, or a list of all the edits made within a given timeframe. Some wikis can filter the list to remove minor edits and edits made by automatic importing scripts ("bots"). Image File history File links Example of a Wikipedia history comparison Created by user MementoVivere. ... Image File history File links Example of a Wikipedia history comparison Created by user MementoVivere. ... Bot may refer to: Internet bot: a type of computer program Larval Bot Kill Bot Bot, Tarragona: a small municipality in the comarca (county) of Terra Alta, Tarragona province, Catalonia, Spain video game Bot, see Zelda II: The Adventure of Link, small, bloblike creatures that jump about and have no...


From the change log, other functions are accessible in most wikis: the Revision History showing previous page versions; and the diff feature, highlighting the changes between two revisions. Using the Revision History, an editor can view and restore a previous version of the article. The diff feature can be used to decide whether or not this is necessary. A regular wiki user can view the diff of an edit listed on the "Recent Changes" page and, if it is an unacceptable edit, consult the history, restoring a previous revision; this process is more or less streamlined, depending on the wiki software used. In computing, diff is a utility that outputs the differences between two text files. ...


In case unacceptable edits are missed on the "Recent Changes" page, some wiki engines provide additional content control. It can be monitored to ensure that a page, or a set of pages, keeps its quality. A person willing to maintain pages will be warned of modifications to the pages, allowing him or her to quickly verify the validity of new editions.


Vandalism

The open philosophy of most wikis—of allowing anyone to edit content—does not ensure that editors are well-intentioned. Wiki vandalism is a constant problem for wikis, though perhaps overrated. Studies from IBM have shown that most vandalism to Wikipedia is reverted in 5 minutes or less. This article needs to be cleaned up to conform to a higher standard of quality. ... International Business Machines Corporation (IBM, or colloquially, Big Blue) NYSE: IBM (incorporated June 15, 1911, in operation since 1888) is headquartered in Armonk, NY, USA. The company manufactures and sells computer hardware, software, and services. ...


History

Wiki software originated in the design pattern community as a way of writing and discussing pattern languages. The Portland Pattern Repository was the first wiki, established by Ward Cunningham on March 25, 1995. [1] He invented the wiki name and concept, and implemented the first wiki engine. Some people maintain that only the original wiki should be called Wiki (upper case) or the WikiWikiWeb. In software engineering, a design pattern is a general solution to a common problem in software design. ... A pattern language is a structured method of describing good design practices within a particular domain. ... The Portland Pattern Repository or PPR is a section of the Web site of Portland, Oregon, company Cunningham & Cunningham. ... Ward Cunningham Howard G. Cunningham (born May 26, 1949) is a computer programmer and is best known as the prime inventor of WikiWikiWeb. ... March 25 is the 84th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar (85th in leap years). ... 1995 was a common year starting on Sunday of the Gregorian calendar. ...


Cunningham coined the term wiki after the "wiki wiki" or "quick" shuttle buses at Honolulu Airport. Wiki wiki was the first Hawaiian term he learned on his first visit to the islands, when the airport counter agent directed him to take the wiki wiki bus between terminals. According to Cunningham, "I chose wiki-wiki as an alliterative substitute for 'quick' and thereby avoided naming this stuff quick-web." [2] The term "wiki" sounds vaguely similar to the word Wicca (a religion), but they are completely unrelated. See also: List of computer term etymologies. A Neo-Pagan pentacle: a symbol used by many Wiccans. ... This is a list of the origins of computer-related terms (i. ...


In the late 1990s, wikis increasingly were recognized as a promising way to develop private- and public-knowledge bases, and this potential inspired the founders of the Nupedia encyclopedia project, Jimbo Wales and Larry Sanger, to use wiki technology as a basis for an electronic encyclopedia: Wikipedia was launched in January 2001; it originally was based upon UseMod software, but later switched to its own, open source codebase, now adopted by many other wikis. // Events and trends The 1990s are generally classified as having moved slightly away from the more conservative 1980s, but otherwise retaining the same mindset. ... A knowledge base is a special kind of database for knowledge management and can be abbreviated KB or kb. ... Nupedia was a Web-based encyclopedia whose articles were written by experts and licensed as free content. ... Jimbo Wales speaking at FOSDEM 2005 in Brussels, Belgium. ... Larry Sanger Larry Sanger, born Lawrence Mark Sanger July 16, 1968 in Bellevue, Washington and raised in Anchorage, Alaska, was employed by Jimmy Wales with Bomis, founder of Nupedia and Wikipedia, as Editor-in-Chief of Nupedia. ... The Wikipedia logo. ... 2001 : January - February - March - April - May - June - July - August - September - October - November - December This is a month starting on Monday with 31 days. ...


In the early 2000s, wikis were increasingly adopted in the enterprise as collaborative software. Common uses included project communication, intranets and documentation, initially for technical users. In December 2002, Socialtext launched the first commercial open source wiki solution. Open source wikis such as MediaWiki, Kwiki and TWiki grew to over 1 million downloads on the Sourceforge repository by 2004. Today some companies use wikis as their only collaborative software and as a replacement for static intranets. Saddam Hussein shortly after his capture Major controversy over U.S. presidential election, 2000 September 11, 2001 terrorist attack on New Yorks World Trade Center and Virginias Pentagon killing almost 3000 people. ... Collaborative software, also known as groupware, is application software that integrates work on a single project by several concurrent users at separated workstations (see also Computer supported cooperative work). ... Ross Mayfield, Socialtext CEO. Socialtext Incorporated is a company based in Palo Alto, California (USA) that produces enterprise social software, including a software platform by the same name. ... MediaWiki is a Wiki software package licensed under the GNU General Public License. ... Kwiki is wiki software written in Perl by Brian Ingerson, and extended by many others. ... TWiki is a Wiki program which runs (serves as a platform for) certain wikis which are called TWikiSites. ... SourceForge is a collaborative software development management system. ...


In 2005, the Los Angeles Times experimented with using a wiki in the editorial section of its web site. The Wikitorial project was quickly shuttered as vandals quickly defaced it and features to help distribute administration of the site had been disabled. 2005(MMV) is a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar. ... The Los Angeles Times (also LA Times) is a daily newspaper published in Los Angeles, California and distributed throughout the western United States. ... A wikitorial is a term coined by the Los Angeles Times to describe a traditional editorial that can be edited in the fashion of a wiki (computer software that allows users to edit text and make changes to one document). ...


Today, the English-language Wikipedia is, by far, the world's largest wiki; the German-language Wikipedia is the second-largest, while the other Wikipedias fill many of the remaining slots. Other big wikis include World66, a wiki travel guide, and Susning.nu, a Swedish-language knowledge base running UseMod software. The all-encompassing nature of Wikipedia is a significant factor in its growth, while many other wikis are highly specialized. Some also have attributed Wikipedia's rapid growth to its decision not to use CamelCase. World66 is a Dutch company which embraced the open content idea and is currently trying to transform it into a profitable business. ... Current logo of Susning. ... CamelCase is a common name for the practice of writing compound words or phrases where the words are joined without spaces, and each word is capitalized within the compound. ...


Wiki communities

All known public wikis are listed at WorldWideWiki: SwitchWiki, which currently lists about 1000 public wiki communities (as of 2004-06-12). 2004(MMIV) is a leap year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar. ... June 12 is the 163rd day of the year in the Gregorian calendar (164th in leap years), with 202 days remaining. ...


The largest wikis are listed at List of largest wikis and Meatball: Biggest wikis. The conservative number for the English Wikipedia excludes redirects, discussion pages, image description pages, user profile pages, templates, help pages, articles without links to other articles, and pages about Wikipedia. ...


One way of finding a wiki on a subject in which someone is interested is to follow the wiki-node network from wiki to wiki, or one could take a Wiki bus tour: TourBusStop.


For those interested in creating their own wiki, there are many publicly available "wiki farms," some of which can also make private, password-protected wikis. Socialtext, PeanutButterWiki, SeedWiki, JotSpot, OddWiki, WikiCities, and Wikispaces are seven such services; more at List of wiki farms. A Wiki farm is a server or a collection of servers that provides wiki hosting. ... Ross Mayfield, Socialtext CEO. Socialtext Incorporated is a company based in Palo Alto, California (USA) that produces enterprise social software, including a software platform by the same name. ... PeanutButterWiki or pbwiki is a commercial wiki farm run by David Weekly. ... Wikicities is a wiki hosting service created in 2004 by Jimmy Wales and Angela Beesley. ... List is a list of Wiki farms: @wiki [1] is free hosting wiki service. ...


Many wiki communities are private, particularly within enterprises as collaborative software. Collaborative software, also known as groupware, is application software that integrates work on a single project by several concurrent users at separated workstations (see also Computer supported cooperative work). ...


References

  • Aigrain, Philippe (2003). The Individual and the Collective in Open Information Communities. Invited talk at the 16th Bled Electronic Commerce Conference, Bled, Slovenija, June 11, 2003.
  • Aronsson, Lars (2002). Operation of a Large Scale, General Purpose Wiki Website: Experience from susning.nu's first nine months in service. Paper presented at the 6th International ICCC/IFIP Conference on Electronic Publishing, November 8, 2002, Karlovy Vary, Czech Republic.
  • Benkler, Yochai (2002). Coase's penguin, or, Linux and The Nature of the Firm. The Yale Law Journal. v.112, n.3, pp.369–446.
  • Cunningham, Ward and Leuf, Bo (2001): The Wiki Way. Quick Collaboration on the Web. Addison-Wesley, ISBN 0-201-71499-X.
  • Delacroix, Jérôme (2005): Les wikis, espaces de l'intelligence collective, M2 Editions, Paris, ISBN 2-9520514-4-5.
  • Jansson, Kurt (2002): "Wikipedia. Die Freie Enzyklopädie." Lecture at the 19th Chaos Communications Congress (19C3), December 27, 2002 Berlin, Germany.
  • Lange, Christoph (ed., 2005). Wiki - Planen, Einrichten, Verwalten. Computer- und Literaturverlag, ISBN 3-936546-28-2.
  • Mattison, David (2003). "QuickiWiki, Swiki, TWiki, ZWiki, and the Plone Wars: Wiki as PIM and Collaborative Content Tool." Searcher: The Magazine for Database Professionals, v. 11, no. 4 (April 2003): 32-48
  • Möller, Erik (2003). Loud and clear: How Internet media can work. Presentation at the Open Cultures conference, June 5 & 6, 2003 Vienna, Austria.
  • Möller, Erik (2003). Tanz der Gehirne. Telepolis, May 9–30. Four parts: (i) "Das Wiki-Prinzip", (ii) "Alle gegen Brockhaus", (iii) "Diderots Traumtagebuch", und (iv) "Diesen Artikel bearbeiten".
  • Nakisa, Ramin (2003). "Wiki Wiki Wah Wah". Linux User and Developer v.29, pp.42–48.
  • Remy, Melanie. (2002). Wikipedia: The Free Encyclopedia. Online Information Review. v.26, n.6, p.434.

2003(MMIII) is a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... June 11 is the 162nd day of the year in the Gregorian Calendar (163rd in leap years), with 203 days remaining. ... 2003(MMIII) is a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... 2002(MMII) is a common year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... November 8 is the 312th day of the year (313th in leap years) in the Gregorian Calendar, with 53 days remaining. ... 2002(MMII) is a common year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... 2002(MMII) is a common year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... The Wiki Way cover The Wiki Way: Quick collaboration on the Web by Bo Leuf and Ward Cunningham is a book about the WikiWiki collaborative editing system, such as that used on Wikipedia. ... 2005(MMV) is a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar. ... 2002(MMII) is a common year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... December 27 is the 361st day of the year in the Gregorian Calendar. ... 2002(MMII) is a common year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... 2005(MMV) is a common year starting on Saturday of the Gregorian calendar. ... 2003(MMIII) is a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... 2003(MMIII) is a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... June 5 is the 156th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar (157th in leap years), with 209 days remaining. ... June 6 is the 157th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar (158th in leap years), with 208 days remaining. ... 2003(MMIII) is a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... 2003(MMIII) is a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... 2003(MMIII) is a common year starting on Wednesday of the Gregorian calendar. ... 2002(MMII) is a common year starting on Tuesday of the Gregorian calendar. ...

See also

Look up Wiki on Wiktionary, the free dictionary

Wikipedia does not have an article with this exact name. ... Wiktionary full URL is a sister project to Wikipedia intended to be a free wiki dictionary (including thesaurus and lexicon) in every language. ... A Bliki (also known as a WikiLog, Wog, WikiWeblog, Wikiblog, or Bloki), is a blog with wiki support. ... A CyborgLog (often abbreviated to glog) is a first-person recording of an activity, in which the person doing the recording is a participant in the activity. ... All known public wikis are listed at WorldWideWiki: SwitchWiki, which lists about 1000 public wiki communities (as of June 12 2004). ... Social Software lets people rendezvous, connect or collaborate by use of a computer network. ... A Wiki farm is a server or a collection of servers that provides wiki hosting. ... Wiki software is a type of collaborative software that runs a Wiki system. ... The following tables compare general and technical information for a number of wiki software. ...

External links

  • EvoWiki: How wikis evolve
  • SharewareWiki
  • Carisoprodol Wiki
  • Wikis at HowStuffWorks.
  • "Information Wants to be Liquid" — Wired magazine article
  • "Tour bus stop" at MeatballWiki
  • Wiki Community List
  • Wiki Engines
  • Wiki Science: *How to start a wiki (on Wikibooks) — help write the book on starting a wiki
  • WikiWikiWeb (the first wiki)
  • NRG78 article discussing the role of "enterprise" wikis in capturing and managing corporate memory

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WikiWiki - MoinMoin (57 words)
The new URL of the page requested by you is http://moinmo.in/WikiWiki, please update your bookmarks.
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