Wikipedia accuracy смотреть последние обновления за сегодня на .
We've all been told that Wikipedia isn't a good source for research, but how can it have such high quality information and yet still be susceptible to user vandalism? Naturally, the answer involves robots. Whoopsy by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (🤍 Artist: 🤍
Wikipedia is making us all dumb and lazy. SUBSCRIBE: 🤍 FOLLOW ME: 🇨🇦Support me on Patreon! 🤍 🤖Join my Discord! 🤍 🇺🇸Follow me on Instagram! 🤍 🇨🇦Read my latest Washington Post columns: 🤍 🇨🇦Visit my Canada Website 🤍 Some music by: Craig Henderson- 🤍 ComradeF- 🤍 HASHTAGS: #wikipedia #rant #videoessay
I love Wikipedia! I even donated to it. But I won't donate again, now that I've learned how BIASED Wikipedia has become. ———— To make sure you see the new weekly video from Stossel TV, sign up here: 🤍 ———— No right-leaning outlets, Fox News Politics, the Daily Wire, the Daily Caller, etc… is considered “reliable” by Wikipedia. None. But even some of the most extreme leftist outlets get a "reliable" badge like “Jacobin," a self-described SOCIALIST outlet. Vox, Buzzfeed News, and Slate are also deemed “reliable” by Wikipedia. Editors may base stories on their reporting. Why did Wikipedia become so biased? Veteran Wikipedian Jonathan Weiss tells me that the site, like academia, has been captured by leftists. Some Wikipedia administrators even brag on their profiles, "this user is a socialist." Another put up images idolizing communist murderers Che Guevara and Vladimir Lenin. These administrators make final decisions about what counts as “reliable," and what goes on Wikipedia. That’s why for years, Wiki's "communism" page made NO mention of the millions killed by that ideology. US border facilities are listed under "concentration camps,” on the same page as Wikipedia’s holocaust facilities. Can we fix this? Wikipedia is supposed to be a site that "anyone can edit," so I made an edit. You can find out what happened in the video above.
An apalling example of of how nitpickers "improve" science articles. Follow also my backup channel at 🤍
Wikipedia now boasts more than 5.7 million articles in English and millions more translated into other languages, all written by online volunteers. Errol Barnett talks to one editor who was named among Time Magazine’s most influential people on the internet. Watch "CBS This Morning" HERE: 🤍 Download the CBS News app on iOS HERE: 🤍 Download the CBS News app on Android HERE: 🤍 Like "CBS This Morning" on Facebook HERE: 🤍 Follow "CBS This Morning" on Twitter HERE: 🤍 Follow "CBS This Morning" on Instagram HERE: 🤍 Get new episodes of shows you love across devices the next day, stream local news live, and watch full seasons of CBS fan favorites anytime, anywhere with CBS All Access. Try it free! 🤍 Delivered by Norah O’Donnell, Gayle King, John Dickerson, and Bianna Golodryga, "CBS This Morning" offers a thoughtful, substantive and insightful source of news and information to a daily audience of 3 million viewers. The Emmy Award-winning broadcast presents a mix of daily news, coverage of developing stories of national and global significance, and interviews with leading figures in politics, business and entertainment. Check local listings for "CBS This Morning" broadcast times.
Free Civic Online Reasoning lessons, assessments and videos are available at 🤍 You might have heard that you can’t trust anything on Wikipedia. If that’s the case, then why do professional fact checkers often use it? In this video, we break down the basics of how to use Wikipedia wisely. Based on research with professional fact checkers, the Civic Online Reasoning curriculum from the Stanford History Education Group provides resources to help students become better consumers of digital information.
It's the go-to website for information on just about anything. But is the info on Wikipedia worth it's weight in megabytes? Trace has the answer and tells us about a new plan to up the accuracy of some of its most popular pages. Read More: UCSF First U.S. Medical School to Offer Credit For Wikipedia Articles 🤍 "UC San Francisco soon will be the first U.S. medical school at which medical students can earn academic credit for editing medical content on Wikipedia." Medical Students Can Now Earn Credit for Editing Wikipedia 🤍 "Starting this winter, medical students at the University of California San Francisco will be able to obtain academic credit from an unlikely source: Wikipedia." Using Wikipedia 🤍 "As a tool for scholarly research, Wikipedia can be either a grade-killer or a valuable friend, depending on who you ask and what you hope to accomplish using it. What is fairly certain is that your professor won't let you cite it in a scholarly research paper." Citing Wikipedia 🤍 Most university lecturers discourage students from citing any encyclopedia in academic work, preferring primary sources; some specifically prohibit Wikipedia citations. Wales stresses that encyclopedias of any type are not usually appropriate to use as citeable sources, and should not be relied upon as authoritative." Special Report Internet encyclopaedias go head to head 🤍 "Jimmy Wales' Wikipedia comes close to Britannica in terms of the accuracy of its science entries, a Nature investigation finds." Britannica attacks... and we respond. 🤍 Watch More: Are We All Internet Addicts? 🤍 Scientists Vs Internet Trolls 🤍 7 NEW Wonders Of the World: 🤍 DNews is dedicated to satisfying your curiosity and to bringing you mind-bending stories & perspectives you won't find anywhere else! New videos twice daily. Watch More DNews on TestTube 🤍 Subscribe now! 🤍 DNews on Twitter 🤍 Anthony Carboni on Twitter 🤍 Laci Green on Twitter 🤍 Trace Dominguez on Twitter 🤍 DNews on Facebook 🤍 DNews on Google+ 🤍 Discovery News 🤍
Wikipedia is no doubt one of the most useful resources as a student as it basically has articles on everything you can think of from history and literature to calculus and physics. Despite this, most teachers and professors aren't very big fans of Wikipedia given that the site has historically not been the most accurate or reputable because anyone can submit revisions and additions to the site. Over time, the site has become much more accurate due to the large number of contributors, and in most cases, all of the sources used for the wiki article are cited. So, Wikipedia is often a great starting point to get a general understanding of a topic or concept which can then be confirmed by cross-referencing the sources. But, this still leaves the question: Who founded Wikipedia and where are the founders today? This video explains the story of Larry Sanger, Jimmy Wales, and Wikipedia, and how they created one of the most resourceful sites in the world. Socials: 🤍 Discord Community: 🤍 Timestamps: 0:00 - Wikipedia 0:59 - Jimmy Wales 3:45 - Larry Sanger 6:00 - Nupedia 8:10 - Wikipedia 10:16 - Jimmy & Larry Today Thumbnail Credits: Rex 🤍 🤍 Resources: 🤍
Let's talk about Wikipedia. Wikipedia is often maligned by teachers and twitter trolls alike as an unreliable source. And yes, it does sometimes have major errors and omissions, but Wikipedia is also the Internet's largest general reference work and as such an incredibly powerful tool. Today we'll discuss using Wikipedia for good - to help us get a birds-eye view of content, better evaluate information with lateral reading, and find trustworthy primary sources. Special thanks to our partners from MediaWise who helped create this series: The Poynter Institute The Stanford History Education Group (sheg.stanford.edu) Follow MediaWise and their fact-checking work across social: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 MediaWise is supported by Google. Crash Course is on Patreon! You can support us directly by signing up at 🤍 Thanks to the following Patrons for their generous monthly contributions that help keep Crash Course free for everyone forever: Eric Prestemon, Sam Buck, Mark Brouwer, Naman Goel, Patrick Wiener II, Nathan Catchings, Efrain R. Pedroza, Brandon Westmoreland, dorsey, Indika Siriwardena, James Hughes, Kenneth F Penttinen, Trevin Beattie, Satya Ridhima Parvathaneni, Erika & Alexa Saur, Glenn Elliott, Justin Zingsheim, Jessica Wode, Kathrin Benoit, Tom Trval, Jason Saslow, Nathan Taylor, Brian Thomas Gossett, Khaled El Shalakany, SR Foxley, Yasenia Cruz, Eric Koslow, Caleb Weeks, Tim Curwick, D.A. Noe, Shawn Arnold, Malcolm Callis, Advait Shinde, William McGraw, Andrei Krishkevich, Rachel Bright, Jirat, Ian Dundore Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - 🤍 Twitter - 🤍 Tumblr - 🤍 Support Crash Course on Patreon: 🤍 CC Kids: 🤍
Wikipedia seems to much maligned for its easy editing and possibility of hoaxes, vandalism, and other types of sabotage. But this misses the entire point of wiki: it is an encyclopedia! So today I want to talk about its usefulness in regards to scholarship, and what its actual problems are. We're going to talk about source mining, tertiary sources, and common knowledge principles in regards to the history profession. References: nothing to cite, but here are some wiki links about that explain some of this stuff more thoroughly: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 SUBSCRIBE FOR MORE VIDEOS: 🤍 Support the channel through Patreon: 🤍 LET'S CONNECT: 🤍 🤍 Wikipedia is a free online encyclopedia with the aim to allow anyone to edit articles. Wikipedia is the largest and most popular general reference work on the Internet, and is ranked the fifth-most popular website. Wikipedia is owned by the nonprofit Wikimedia Foundation. Wikipedia was launched on January 15, 2001, by Jimmy Wales and Larry Sanger. Sanger coined its name, a portmanteau of wiki[notes 4] and encyclopedia. There was only the English-language version initially, but similar versions in other languages quickly developed, which differ in content and in editing practices. With 5,501,673 articles,[notes 5] the English Wikipedia is the largest of the more than 290 Wikipedia encyclopedias. Overall, Wikipedia comprises more than 40 million articles in 299 different languages and, as of February 2014, it had 18 billion page views and nearly 500 million unique visitors each month. As of March 2017, Wikipedia has about 40,000 high-quality articles, known as Featured Articles and Good Articles, that cover vital topics. In 2005, Nature published a peer review comparing 42 science articles from Encyclopædia Britannica and Wikipedia, and found that Wikipedia's level of accuracy approached that of Encyclopædia Britannica. Wikipedia has been criticized for allegedly exhibiting systemic bias, presenting a mixture of "truths, half truths, and some falsehoods", and, in controversial topics, being subject to manipulation and spin. Hashtags: #Wikipedia #SourceMining #CommonKnowledge #History
Wikipedia bestaat 20 jaar. Hoe werd de site zo'n succes, welke rol speelt Nederland daarin en wat gaat er in de toekomst veranderen? Lees ook de Wiki-pagina over ons 🤍 KIJK OOK onze iPhone 13 review 🤍 Nieuwe iPad Mini 🤍 Volg ons ook op 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 #Bright #Nederland #Nederlands
Bret speaks with Norman Fenton on the failure of academia and our medical system that Covid has revealed. They discuss how Wikipedia, the greatest encyclopedia to date, has become a political weapon, and how big an issue this actually is. Find Norman at his website: 🤍 Find Norman on Twitter: 🤍 * Find Bret Weinstein on Twitter: 🤍BretWeinstein, and on Patreon. Please subscribe to this channel for more long form content like this, and subscribe to the clips channel 🤍DarkHorse Podcast Clips for short clips of all our podcasts. Check out the DHP store! Epic tabby, digital book burning, saddle up the dire wolves, and more: 🤍 Theme Music: Thank you to Martin Molin of Wintergatan for providing us the rights to use their excellent music. * Eight Sleep: Personalized thermoregulation while you sleep, and when you wake. Eight Sleep’s amazing Pod Pro Cover (for your mattress) is $150 off at 🤍eightsleep.com/darkhorse American Hartford Gold: Get up to $1,500 of free silver on your first qualifying order. Call 866-828-1117, that’s 866-828-1117 or text “DARKHORSE” to 998899. * Timestamps: 00:00 Introduction 02:53 Sponsors 06:12 Testing accuracy 14:35 Prosecutor's fallacy 16:50 Inverse COVID response and Great Reset 24:50 Climate change skepticism 31:00 Norman's Wikipedia 48:35 Bret's Wikipedia and David Gorski 56:30 Motives of mainstream narrative operatives 01:04:25 Message to Jimmy Wales 01:09:30 Times article and Oxford-AZ Vaccine 01:22:32 How many people are unvaccinated? 01:27:50 BBC's "Unvaccinated" 01:32:00 Deborah Birx and Fauci revelations 01:34:30 Peer review 01:49:13 Wrap up
Jincheng Zhang’s other main YouTube channel: Jincheng Zhang Second Channel: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍 Apple: 🤍 Amazon: 🤍 Jincheng Zhang brand clothing and daily necessities: 🤍 If you have anything to contact me, please contact me through my email: jinchengzhangiloveyou🤍gmail.com, thank you. - - - - - - - - - - - - 🔔 Subscribe & make sure to enable all push notifications! 🔔 - - - - - - - - - - - - Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Click here to donate to Jincheng Zhang now - 🤍 Or send money to my PayPal account: jinchengzhangiloveyou🤍gmail.com - - - - - - - - - - - - If you have anything to contact me, please contact me through my email: jinchengzhangiloveyou🤍gmail.com, thank you. - - - - - - - - - - - - I really hope you guys enjoy my music and videos♥ Let us change the world together, come on. Jincheng Zhang’s other main YouTube channel: Jincheng Zhang Second Channel: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍 Apple: 🤍 Amazon: 🤍 Jincheng Zhang brand clothing and daily necessities: 🤍 If you have anything to contact me, please contact me through my email: jinchengzhangiloveyou🤍gmail.com, thank you. - - - - - - - - - - - - 🔔 Subscribe & make sure to enable all push notifications! 🔔 - - - - - - - - - - - - Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Click here to donate to Jincheng Zhang now - 🤍 Or send money to my PayPal account: jinchengzhangiloveyou🤍gmail.com - - - - - - - - - - - - If you have anything to contact me, please contact me through my email: jinchengzhangiloveyou🤍gmail.com, thank you. - - - - - - - - - - - - I really hope you guys enjoy my music and videos♥ Let us change the world together, come on. Spotify: 🤍 Apple: 🤍 Amazon: 🤍 Jincheng Zhang brand clothing and daily necessities: 🤍 If you have anything to contact me, please contact me through my email: jinchengzhangiloveyou🤍gmail.com, thank you. - - - - - - - - - - - - 🔔 Subscribe & make sure to enable all push notifications! 🔔 Check out our Top 10 videos! Jincheng Zhang - Capable (Instrumental Version) (Official Audio): 🤍 Jincheng Zhang - Background (Instrumental Version) (Official Audio) 🤍 Jincheng Zhang - Excuse I Love You (Instrumental Song) (Background Music) (Official Music Audio) 🤍 Jincheng Zhang - Oneself (Instrumental Version) (Official Audio) 🤍 Jincheng Zhang - Comprehensive (Instrumental Version) (Official Audio) 🤍 Jincheng Zhang - Eleven I Love You (Instrumental Song) (Background Music) (Official Music Audio) 🤍 Jincheng Zhang - Virtue (Instrumental Version) (Official Audio) 🤍 Jincheng Zhang - Farewell (Instrumental Version) (Official Audio) 🤍 Jincheng Zhang - Sportsman (Instrumental Version) (Official Audio) 🤍 Jincheng Zhang - Elephant I Love You (Instrumental Song) (Background Music) (Official Music Audio) 🤍 - - - - - - - - - - - - Instagram: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Click here to donate to Jincheng Zhang now - 🤍 Or send money to my PayPal account: jinchengzhangiloveyou🤍gmail.com - - - - - - - - - - - - If you have anything to contact me, please contact me through my email: jinchengzhangiloveyou🤍gmail.com, thank you. - - - - - - - - - - - - I really hope you guys enjoy my music and videos♥ Let us change the world together, come on.
Watch video of John Seigenthaler, a nationally recognized advocate for the First Amendment also known for his criticism of Internet vandals who post false information on user-created sites like Wikipedia, speaking Oct. 21 at Vanderbilt's Central Library. Seigenthaler is the founder of the First Amendment Center, former president of the American Society of Newspaper Editors and chairman emeritus of The Tennessean. The eminent journalist and author is the longtime host of "A Word on Words," a weekly program on WNPT, Nashville Public Television, during which he interviews authors, journalists, historians and others about their books. In 2005 Seigenthaler was a victim of misinformation on Wikipedia, the popular and free online encyclopedia. An anonymous posting of an inflammatory and fake "biography" included several false statements, including that Seigenthaler was once thought to be involved in the assassinations of John F. Kennedy and Robert Kennedy. The "biography" contained only one accurate statement Seigenthaler had worked for Robert Kennedy during the early 1960s. The hoax was not corrected for more than four months. After Seigenthaler spoke out and wrote about his experience in publications such as USA Today, Wikipedia co-founder Jimmy Wales said that the encyclopedia had banned unregistered users from writing new articles.
You could argue Wikipedia is a good example of the internet being a force for good. A free to use site, run largely by volunteers, which provides a service where anyone can educate themselves on various topics. Sure, like everything, it is subject to the biases of its volunteer force, but by and large Wikipedia has a good record on being pretty fair. There is a saying that 'reality has a left wing bias', and that seems to have been the thing that created Conservapedia. This Right-Wing clone of wikipedia claims to reject bias while promoting evolution, blatant conservative opinions and conspiracy theories. .00:00:00 - Conservatives want a safe space 00:03:00 - Conservapedia Origins 00:09:10 - The World View of Conservapedia 00:16:30 - Conservapedia thinks Joe Biden is a Maoist 00:21:40 - The Conspiracies of Conservapedia 00:29:00 - There is no hope for Conservatives My Patreon: 🤍 Follow me on Twitter: 🤍 My Instagram: 🤍 Second Channel: 🤍 My Podcast: 🤍 My Subreddit: 🤍 My Personal Reddit: 🤍 My Medium: 🤍 Alex (guy who did the graphics) YouTube channel: 🤍
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Wikipedia fylder 20 i år. Men hvordan går det egentlig med encyklopædien, der er blevet vores go-to kilde, når vi lige skal tjekke et eller andet faktuelt? Velkommen til DR Nyheders YouTube-kanal. Her kan du se overraskende og oplysende videoer om den verden, vi lever i. Du er velkommen til at indlejre/embedde vores videoer på din hjemmeside. Husk at tale pænt. Kanalen modereres efter DR's debatregler på sociale medier: 🤍 Du kan abonnere på vores kanal ved at klikke på DR Nyheder-logoet og du kan også klikke dig videre til mange af vores andre nyhedstilbud. Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 (alle nyheder) 🤍 (kun breaking) DR Nyheder: 🤍 DRTV: 🤍 Nyheds-app: Send sms med "APP" til 1212 eller hent den i App Store eller Google Play. Fejl og fakta vil fremgå på følgende side: 🤍 Du kan sende ris, ros og klager på 🤍
Learn about myths commonly associated with Wikipedia and how to use the resource to your advantage.
Learn how you can use Wikipedia to your advantage!
A look at whether the Soviet Famine of 1932-33 was an intentional, planned genocide of Ukrainians, & Wikipedia's presentation of that question. Support me on Patreon: 🤍 Twitch stream: 🤍 Follow my Instagram: 🤍 Become a member on YouTube: 🤍 One-time donations: 🤍 Second Channel: 🤍 00:00 Intro 00:45 On Wikipedia 08:48 The Holodomor Genocide Question 01:24:00 Conclusion Sources:  Manufacturing Consent: The Political Economy of the Mass Media, Edward S. Herman & Noam Chomsky.  🤍  Why wasn't genocide a crime in Australia?, Shirley Scott.  Towards a Decentred History: The Study of the Holodomor and Ukrainian Historiography, Olga Andriewsky.  Stalin and the Soviet Famine of 1932–33 Revisited, Michael Ellman.  🤍  Lemkin on the Ukrainian Genocide, Roman Serbyn.  Bloodlands, Timothy Snyder.  Genocide in International Law, William A. Schabas.  Totally Unofficial Man: The Autobiography of Raphael Lemkin, Raphael Lemkin.  🤍  Stalin: Waiting for Hitler, Stephen Kotkin.  🤍  The Years of Hunger, Robert Davies & Steven Wheatcroft.  The Harvest of Sorrow, Robert Conquest.  The Turn Away From Economic Explanations for Soviet Famines, Stephen Wheatcroft.  The Complexity of the Kazakh Famine: Food Problems and Faulty Perceptions, Stephen Wheatcroft.  Soviet Man-Made Famine in Ukraine, James E. Mace.  The Left Side of History: The Embattled Pasts of Communism in the Twentieth Century, Ronald Grigor Suny.  Famines, Amartya Sen.  The 1932 Harvest and the Famine of 1933, Mark B. Tauger.  Natural Disaster and Human Action in the Soviet Famine of 1931-1933, Mark B. Tauger.  The Indian Famine Crises of World War II, Mark B. Tauger.  Red Holocaust, Steven Rosefielde.  🤍  In Search of a Soviet Holocaust, Jeff Coplon.
Click investigates the suspension of seven pro-China editors from Wikipedia, which turns 20 this year, and if the platform can remain free of state propaganda. SUBSCRIBE HERE: 🤍 FIND US ONLINE: 🤍 TWITTER: 🤍 FACEBOOK: 🤍 INSTAGRAM: 🤍
Jimmy "Jimbo" Wales, founder of Wikipedia created the world's biggest encyclopedia in 2001. It is owned and operated by the non-profit Wikimedia Foundation, which run various initiative such as Wikipedia ZERO. Jimbo explains how Wikipedia works - entirely run by volunteers who are passionate about the subject area they write on and if its not accurate then let them know... they will rectify it because they want Wikipedia to be as accurate and reliable as possible.
"Clown World Journalism" is the best phrase I can think of to describe the difference between Wikileaks' scientific journalism and Wikipedia's obsession with secondary editorialized sources over hard facts. Wikipedia has a lot of problems, and the way that Wikileaks looks at journalism provides an interesting look into why Wikipedia has these problems. Biased sources, prejudiced editors, and a culture of complex gatekeeping have degenerated the once very usable site into being merely a mouthpiece for special interest establishment propaganda. LINKS All My Links: 🤍 If you want to leave me a tip / support my content: 🤍 Follow me on Twitter for channel updates and general bantz: 🤍 My Discord: 🤍 Odysee Backup: 🤍 Rumble Backup: 🤍 = Music: Stargate by HurricaneTurtle 🤍 Promoted by 🤍RoyaltyFreePlanet - 🤍 Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 🤍 SOURCEDUMP: Sites from the media mentioning Wikileaks: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Wikileaks on Gamergate: 🤍 Gamergate: The Monster to Silence 🤍 Wikileaks articles Referenced: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Wikipedia Bias: 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Wikipedia used to be Good: 🤍 Co Founder Interview ( Full Video ): 🤍 Funny video on Steven Crowder not being allowed to post anything on Wikipedia: 🤍
Wikipedia has an article about Gamergate. It's complete nonsense. The Gamergate controversy was a consumer backlash against dishonest media coverage, poor ethics in journalism, woke scolding, and cringe identity politics specifically focused on the gaming industry. It focused primarily on exposing Corruption, Collusion, and Censorship within these industries as its main goals. Unfortunately, as with many movements that expose the fraudulence and dishonesty of establishment media machines, the media decided to abuse their power and utilize tactics of yellow journalism and lies of omission to slander Gamergate as a "Harassment campaign." A hoax that is still believed by numerous people, as well as further pushed by ignorant Bread/Grift-tubers to this day. Because Wikipedia operates largely by repeating MSM narratives, their article stands as a major mark of misinformation and propaganda in regards to the Gamergate controversy. This video is focused on refuting it. Disclaimer: This video does not condone, and in fact this channel as a whole, strongly condemns the use of harassment and/or violence towards any individual or group. The purpose of this video is to show the Gamergate controversy from the side that the media did not cover, and expose the dishonesty in said coverage. 00:00 Intro 02:48 Feel free to skip to here if you already understand GG 09:17 Bad sources and Yellow Journalism 16:35 Circular reporting / "Citogenesis" 17:55 Further Evidence against the Narrative 18:52 How Wikipedia is flawed 21:50 Conclusion LINKS All My Links: 🤍 If you want to leave me a tip / support my content: 🤍 Follow me on Twitter for channel updates and general bantz: 🤍 My Discord: 🤍 Odysee Backup: 🤍 Rumble Backup: 🤍 = Ody see Backup: 🤍
This video is a explanation of how Wikipedia works, whether it is biased or not and whether or not you should be using it as a source for your projects. Patreon: 🤍 Subreddit: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 E-Mail Address: viki1999mail🤍gmail.com The song in the outro was produced by 08 (who gave me no way to credit them), you can listen to the whole remix on my second channel: 🤍 Timestamps: 0:00 Intro 0:56 What is Wikipedia and how does it work 7:46 Examples of Bias 17:41 So will I keep using it? 20:20 Conclusion Sources: Tweet about me 🤍 How Wikipedia works 🤍 Wikipedia’s accuracy 🤍 Video summing up the structure of Wikipedia 🤍 Ideological bias on Wikipedia 🤍 Japanese Wikipedia bias 🤍 Crowd sourced examples of bias in Wikipedia 🤍 🤍 Columbus sending slaves back to Spain 🤍 Conservapedia on Wikipedia 🤍 Conservapedia general information 🤍 Conservapedia on Wikipedia 2 🤍 Conservapedia on Wikipedia 3 🤍 Criticisms of Wikipedia 🤍 My latest video 🤍 Transcript: Hello everybody. If you watched any of my recent videos and had a look at the description or the comment sections, you will have seen one thing. Wikipedia. And lots of angry people who say I shouldn’t use it at a source. It’s gotten so bad that I added an angry disclaimer to my last descriptions because I was frustrated with what I saw as unproductive feedback. Among that was this one tweet which got more likes and retweets than I am comfortable with. It seems some people have serious issues with my choice of sources. So, I am making this video to explain what Wikipedia is, how it works, why it can be a bad source, examples of bias and whether I will keep using it despite all that. And yes, just to prove I can, this video will not cite Wikipedia at all. That being said, let’s start with, what is Wikipedia? Wikipedia is a free online encyclopaedia run by the Wikipedia foundation who are a non-profit organisation. The information on the different pages is added and edited by users. Anyone can make a change. Which seems like it is ripe for misinformation, but if someone makes a change without a citation that change will be overruled. There are volunteer administrators who more or less sign off on the changes people propose. There are unchecked changes on small articles but those are rare. And if the citation is missing then it will say “citation needed”, and there will be a disclaimer telling you that the information may not be reliable. Personally, I once tried to write a Wikipedia article on the new religion I invented, long story. It was immediately flagged by a bot and deleted by an admin. These admins have rights others don’t have, for example they can ban users if they behave badly or make bad faith edits, and if it’s an anonymous user they will ban their IP address. The administrators can also make a page protected. If we look at the page of world war two we can see this little padlock here which tells us this page is protected, meaning without an account you can’t change anything about it. And an account needs to be established before you can make changes. As you can imagine this is used on loads of pages to protect them from vandalism.
If you're new, Subscribe! → 🤍 Richard Kruspe of Rammstein and Emigrate sits down with Graham 'Gruhamed' Hartmann for a round of 'Wikipedia: Fact or Fiction?'. Go here → 🤍 Like us → 🤍 Follow us → 🤍 Get our newsletter → 🤍 Follow Graham 'Gruhamed' Hartmann → 🤍
Wikipedia, everybody's go-to website on information from everything from cantaloupes to Cambodia, and everything in between. In this video, I explain why you should and should not trust the information you read on Wikipedia. Credits: 🤍 Special credit to Psion for the pixel characters: 🤍 Follow Mr Cognito on Twitter: 🤍 Join the Mr Cognito Discord Server: 🤍
About Wikipedia = Wikipedia is a multilingual online encyclopedia created and maintained as an open collaboration project by a community of volunteer editors using a wiki-based editing system. It is the largest and most popular general reference work on the World Wide Web, and is one of the most popular websites ranked by Alexa as of January 2020. It features exclusively free content and no commercial ads, and is owned and supported by the Wikimedia Foundation, a non-profit organization funded primarily through donations. Wikipedia was launched on January 15, 2001, by Jimmy Wales and Larry Sanger. Sanger coined its name, as a portmanteau of "wiki" (the Hawaiian word for "quick") and "encyclopedia". Initially an English-language encyclopedia, versions of Wikipedia in other languages were quickly developed. With at least 5,997,224 articles, the English Wikipedia is the largest of the more than 290 Wikipedia encyclopedias. Overall, Wikipedia comprises more than 40 million articles in 301 different languages and by February 2014 it had reached 18 billion page views and nearly 500 million unique visitors per month. In 2005, Nature published a peer review comparing 42 hard science articles from Encyclopædia Britannica and Wikipedia and found that Wikipedia's level of accuracy approached that of Britannica, although critics suggested that it might not have fared so well in a similar study of a random sampling of all articles or one focused on social science or contentious social issues.The following year, Time magazine stated that the open-door policy of allowing anyone to edit had made Wikipedia the biggest and possibly the best encyclopedia in the world, and was a testament to the vision of Jimmy Wales. Wikipedia has been criticized for exhibiting systemic bias, for presenting a mixture of "truth, half truth, and some falsehoods", and for being subject to manipulation and spin in controversial topics. Wikipedia has been criticized for gender bias, particularly on its English-language site, where the dominant majority of editors are male. However, Edit-a-thons have been held to encourage female editors and increase the coverage of women's topics. Facebook announced that by 2017 it would help readers detect fake news by suggesting links to related Wikipedia articles. YouTube announced a similar plan in 2018. More Videos = 1. How To Search And Download ‘NoN - Copyright’ Images From Google ? 🤍 2.How To Create A Resume Using Google Docs ? 🤍 3.How To Install And Type Google Input Tools On Windows ? 🤍 Please Subscribe My YouTube Channel Thanks for Watching
An explanation of how to use Wikipedia appropriately in an assignment, for Level 4 / undergraduate students. Wikipedia is not the demon that some lecturers would have you believe. The world has moved on and provided that you see it as a search engine and not a source then you will find it helps your essay writing enormously.
Andrew Lih is an associate professor of journalism at American University in Washington, DC, and author of The Wikipedia Revolution: How a bunch of nobodies created the world's greatest encyclopedia. He is a noted expert in online collaboration and digital news innovation and founded the web-based city guide NY.com in 1994. He has degrees in computer science from Columbia University, where he helped start the School of Journalism's new media program. He is a contributor to the weekly PBS MediaShift podcast and has been a speaker at South by Southwest (SXSW), the Online News Association, Wikimania and Wikisym. How Wikipedia Solved the Knowledge Gap Filmed by Ford Fischer and Justin Parker Edited by Ford Fischer Wikipedia has created millions of articles in over 200 languages, making it the greatest reference work in the world. But the "encyclopedia that anyone can edit" is even more astonishing in how it fills a human knowledge gap that, until recently, was seen as unsolvable. By organizing and explaining information faster than ever before, it is a persistent, constantly updated, peer-produced, working draft of human history. Andrew Lih explains the implications of solving the gap, and why it's vital for Wikipedia's future survival. In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
This video presents novel strategies for determining the credibility of a Wikipedia page.
Wikipedia è il più grande progetto di democratizzazione della conoscenza della storia. Eppure nel nostro paese viene bistrattato. Come mai? Wikipedia è veramente così pessima come si dice? Ne parliamo in questo video. Il video è sponsorizzato da Cambly qui trovate i link di cui vi ho parlato: - Link promozionali Cambly (codice promo entropy2022). - Lezione gratuita di 10 minuti: 🤍 - Iscriviti con il 50% di sconto: 🤍 QUI PUOI ACQUISTARE IL MIO LIBRO "Se pianto un albero posso mangiare un bistecca?" 🤍 PUOI SUPPORTARE IL CANALE E PERMETTERE DI FARE ANCORA PIU' TUTTO IN GRANDE: Tipeee: 🤍 (piattaforma che preferisco) Patreon: 🤍 Oppure con una donazione libera tramite Paypal: 🤍 SECONDO CANALE: 🤍 LEZIONI DI BIOLOGIA PODCAST: 🤍 DOVE TROVARMI: INSTAGRAM: 🤍 TELEGRAM Canale: 🤍 Contatto personale: 🤍 FACEBOOK pagina: 🤍 MAIL entropyforlife2🤍gmail.com By Version 1 by Nohat (concept by Paullusmagnus); Wikimedia. - File:Wikipedia-logo.svg as of 14 May 2010T23:16:42, CC BY-SA 3.0, 🤍 By A455bcd9 - Own work, CC BY-SA 4.0, 🤍 CC BY-SA 3.0, 🤍 CC BY-SA 3.0, 🤍 By Luca Signorelli - Own work Georges Jansoone (JoJan) Taken on 30 April 2008, CC BY-SA 3.0, 🤍 BlankMap-World.svg., CC BY-SA 4.0, 🤍 Di Didier Descouens - Opera propria, CC BY-SA 4.0, 🤍
The Power of Wikipedia||How it Became the Go-To Source for InformationIntro||Engliish||subscribe||🤍SGOBLK ~ connect With More ~ •Official Blog - 🤍ot.c... •Official Site - 🤍es.c... •Discord Group - 🤍 •Discord Voice Group - 🤍 •Follow Tik Tok = 🤍tiktok.com/🤍sgoblk •Subscribe Us = / 🤍sgoblk •Join Us ( Telegram ) = 🤍 •Join Us (Telegram Topic Group) = 🤍 •Join Us ( whatsapp ) = 🤍 P.N.-0761532237 All Right Reserveb is ©2023 SG.Official Bussid so bye bye!
Existe-t'il un média "Neutre" ? Est-il seulement possible d'aborder soi-même un sujet de façon "neutre" ? Que signifie exactement le principe de "Neutralité de Point de Vue" dans Wikipedia ? 🤍 ❖ La vidéo complète de la table ronde (Chez Lyokoï): 🤍 ❖ Les Principes Fondateurs de Wikipedia 🤍 L'inspiration principale de cette vidéo : ❖ Sreetpresse : Agoravox : vie et mort d'un site de journalisme-citoyen à la français 🤍 ❖ Etudes sur la fiabilité comparée des encyclopédies Wikipedia as a Data Source for Political Scientists: Accuracy and Completeness of Coverage 🤍 Assessing the accuracy and quality of Wikipedia entries compared to popular online encyclopaedias 🤍 ❖ Slate : Pourquoi Wikipedia reste fiable dans un monde de fausses informations 🤍 ❖ Cursus edu : Wikipédia : la neutralité encyclopédique est-elle possible ? 🤍 ❖ Philomedia : PEUT-ON FAIRE CONFIANCE À WIKIPÉDIA ? 🤍 _ Note : A la suite de la la publication de cette vidéo, les articles de AGORAVOX correspondants aux captures d'écran que j'ai mis à l'écran ont disparus. On peut bien sur les retrouver dans les archives du web : 🤍 Musique d'intro : Koenjiyakkei Le Facebook : 🤍 Le Twitter : 🤍 Le Diaspora* : 🤍 Le Mastodon : 🤍 Le YouTube : 🤍 Le PeerTube : 🤍 Le Dailymotion : 🤍 Le Site : 🤍 Le Mail : fauxsceptiques🤍gmail.com L'Association : 🤍 Le Tipee : 🤍
This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article: Accuracy and precision Listening is a more natural way of learning, when compared to reading. Written language only began at around 3200 BC, but spoken language has existed long ago. Learning by listening is a great way to: - increases imagination and understanding - improves your listening skills - improves your own spoken accent - learn while on the move - reduce eye strain Now learn the vast amount of general knowledge available on Wikipedia through audio (audio article). You could even learn subconsciously by playing the audio while you are sleeping! If you are planning to listen a lot, you could try using a bone conduction headphone, or a standard speaker instead of an earphone. You can find other Wikipedia audio articles too at: 🤍 You can upload your own Wikipedia articles through: 🤍 "The only true wisdom is in knowing you know nothing." - Socrates SUMMARY = Precision is a description of random errors, a measure of statistical variability. Accuracy has two definitions: More commonly, it is a description of systematic errors, a measure of statistical bias; as these cause a difference between a result and a "true" value, ISO calls this trueness. Alternatively, ISO defines accuracy as describing a combination of both types of observational error above (random and systematic), so high accuracy requires both high precision and high trueness.In simplest terms, given a set of data points from repeated measurements of the same quantity, the set can be said to be precise if the values are close to each other, while the set can be said to be accurate if their average is close to the true value of the quantity being measured. In the first, more common definition above, the two concepts are independent of each other, so a particular set of data can be said to be either accurate, or precise, or both, or neither.
Facts, trust and the power of open source knowledge with Wikimedia Foundation Executive Director Katherine Maher. More from The Listening Post on: YouTube - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 Twitter - 🤍 Website - 🤍
#mlnews #ai #minerva This episode is all about models that reason. OUTLINE: 0:00 - Intro 0:35 - Meta AI learns Wikipedia citations 5:25 - Google's Minerva solves math problems by reading papers 9:10 - GPT-3 writes a paper on itself 13:35 - Jürgen Schmidhuber prompts LeCun for missing citations References: Meta AI learns Wikipedia citations 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 🤍 Google's Minerva solves math problems by reading papers 🤍 🤍 GPT-3 writes a paper on itself 🤍 🤍 🤍 Jürgen Schmidhuber prompts LeCun for missing citations 🤍 Links: Homepage: 🤍 Merch: 🤍 YouTube: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Discord: 🤍 LinkedIn: 🤍 If you want to support me, the best thing to do is to share out the content :) If you want to support me financially (completely optional and voluntary, but a lot of people have asked for this): SubscribeStar: 🤍 Patreon: 🤍 Bitcoin (BTC): bc1q49lsw3q325tr58ygf8sudx2dqfguclvngvy2cq Ethereum (ETH): 0x7ad3513E3B8f66799f507Aa7874b1B0eBC7F85e2 Litecoin (LTC): LQW2TRyKYetVC8WjFkhpPhtpbDM4Vw7r9m Monero (XMR): 4ACL8AGrEo5hAir8A9CeVrW8pEauWvnp1WnSDZxW7tziCDLhZAGsgzhRQABDnFy8yuM9fWJDviJPHKRjV4FWt19CJZN9D4n
Five minutes of reverting vandalism on random Wikipedia pages. Sometimes its even funny! Wikipedia Editing Basics 🤍 #Wikipedia [ep.14]
Expert Tips and Tricks for Finding Broken Links on Wikipedia Are you tired of visiting Wikipedia pages with broken links? Would you like to discover some insider secrets for locating and repairing those broken links? We'll cover all you need to know in this video, from utilizing specialist tools to manually searching for dead links, to find and fix broken links on Wikipedia. This video includes something for everyone, experienced Wikipedia editors as well as newcomer. We'll go through things like how to use Wikipedia's built-in tools for discovering dead links, how to use the Wayback Machine to look for archived versions of broken links, and much more. Therefore be sure to watch this video and learn from the pros if you want to enhance the quality and accuracy of Wikipedia pages. Here is the formula to search wikipedia dead links - site:wikipedia.org 'finance' 'dead link' You can find more broken links from here 🤍 Please follow on Social Media Instagram - 🤍 Facebook - 🤍 Twitter - 🤍 LinkedIn - 🤍 Telegram - 🤍 Don’t Forget to Like, Comment, Share & Subscribe. Thanks for watching my YouTube channel #swapankumar #Wikipedia #BrokenLinks #ExpertTips #LinkBuilding #SEO
Teach your students to analyze Wikipedia articles