User talk:Javalenok

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Welcome!

Hello, Javalenok, and welcome to Wikipedia! Thank you for your contributions. I hope you like the place and decide to stay. Here are a few good links for newcomers:

I hope you enjoy editing here and being a Wikipedian! Please sign your name on talk pages using four tildes (~~~~); this will automatically produce your name and the date. If you need help, check out Wikipedia:Where to ask a question, ask me on my talk page, or place {{helpme}} on your talk page and someone will show up shortly to answer your questions. Again, welcome!  RJFJR 20:44, 1 February 2006 (UTC)

Please be cautious[edit]

Using words like "mercenary" in your edit summaries could be taken as a violation of WP:CIV, WP:NPA, or WP:AGF. Please keep your comments in line with those official policies of the encyclopedia. Atlant 17:03, 10 November 2006 (UTC)

The individual material gain is considered lelgitimate, even praiseworthy driving force of modern industrial civilization [1]. I cannot imagine how the protrusion of a company in wikipedia will not serve its commenrtial purposes. --Javalenok 18:47, 10 November 2006 (UTC)
Uhh, umm, okay. Whatever that meant. :-)
Atlant 18:51, 10 November 2006 (UTC)

Web brigades[edit]

Dear Javalenok,

I had to delete your text in Talk:Web brigades.

Wikipedia's article talk pages are for discussing the ways of improvement of the aryicles in question. It is not a place for political propaganda. Please keep in mind the wikipedia is not an internet forum: it is encyclopedia, and people work here on its improvement. While your opinion may be interesting, it has no influence on article content. If I an mistaken, please start from saying clearly how exactly you want the article clanged. `'Míkka>t 18:26, 26 September 2008 (UTC)

Just to note: User:Mikkalai is a "sock puppet of Altenmann" --Javalenok (talk) 16:12, 21 August 2012 (UTC)

File copyright problem with File:Convolution of two pulses with impulse response.svg[edit]

Copyright-problem.svg

Thank you for uploading File:Convolution of two pulses with impulse response.svg. However, it currently is missing information on its copyright status. Wikipedia takes copyright very seriously. It may be deleted soon, unless we can determine the license and the source of the file. If you know this information, then you can add a copyright tag to the image description page.

If you have uploaded other files, consider checking that you have specified their license and tagged them, too. You can find a list of files you have created in your upload log.

If you have any questions, please feel free to ask them at the media copyright questions page. Thanks again for your cooperation. Sfan00 IMG (talk) 23:35, 29 July 2010 (UTC)

Power Factor[edit]

Hi! I was just reviewing the article on power factor. If indeed "EPSMA guide to EN 61000-3-2 says not a word about switching regulators" then Wtshymansk should not have re-inserted the part about switching regulators you took out. I could not simply revert his changes, though, because I found some of the wording you used elsewhere in your edit hard to understand.

Could you do me a favor and post a new section on the power factor talk page that lists a few of the areas where you have identified errors? I am pretty good at wording things, and I believe that if we work together we can arrive at a version that is both clear and technically correct. Thanks! Guy Macon 02:09, 18 December 2010 (UTC)

Unfortunately, to favor the posting I must be in power to stop the Wtshymansk. Yet, I would be glad to clarify what is unclear. Basically, for a cheaper design, the switching regulators mostly work in DC-DC mode. These are the plain rectifiers (AC-DC) that cause the non-linear consumption. Non-switching power supplies also include the rectification blocks. For instance, I can easily imagine a transformer-based voltage reductor + rectifier at the output, which will produce the same spikes of current consumption. Therefore, it is distracting to blame the switching elements.
Yet, the distraction is supported by a reference to EU authority. I could not believe that the regulations are so narrow-minded. The EN 61000-3-2 seems inaccessible, but, EPSMA's guide makes no special concern for the switchers in its review -- everything that is above 75W must care about harmonic distortions.
BTW, claiming that "power companies loose money on heating the transmission wires due to energy traveling forth and back" is wrong. In fact, no current is returned to the utility because of non-linear load. Moreover, drawing power at higher voltages is more efficient. In the beginning, EPSMA's guide states that PFC is desired not because of the energy transportation efficiency rather because of the stresses and the lifetime of the distribution networks. I addressed this importance in Old revision of Power factor with an explanatory link.
I wonder the people like Wtshymansk, who arrogantly looks for stupid formalities to fight the essence. Thanks. --Javalenok (talk) 14:53, 18 December 2010 (UTC)

Merger notice[edit]

Merge discussion for Rotational delay[edit]

Information.svg An article that you have been involved in editing, Rotational delay, has been proposed for a merge with another article. If you are interested in the merge discussion, please participate by going here, and adding your comments on the discussion page. Thank you. § Music Sorter § (talk) 07:59, 10 July 2011 (UTC)

Glasnost[edit]

Hello there. I've just reverted your additions to this article, as they seemed to me to be blatantly non-neutral. All contributions to Wikipedia, even 'criticism' sections of articles, must comply with the neutral point of view policy, and not promote a particular argument. Also, generally the stronger the assertions you're making, the better sources you need for it. Content like what you were adding would need to be supported by more and better reliable sources. I hope this helps you understand where you were going wrong. Thanks for reading. Robofish (talk) 17:26, 17 August 2011 (UTC)

Michael Parenti: "You complain that I am not balanced not because I give you only one point of view. Your problem is because I give you another." Thank you for confirming this statement with illustration and my point also where I say that the strong anti-communist liberal myths dominate in the mainstream only because of the denial to debunk them. --Javalenok (talk) 14:12, 21 August 2011 (UTC)

September 2011[edit]

You currently appear to be engaged in an edit war according to the reverts you have made on September 11 attacks‎. Users are expected to collaborate with others, to avoid editing disruptively, and to try to reach a consensus rather than repeatedly undoing other users' edits once it is known that there is a disagreement.

Please be particularly aware, Wikipedia's policy on edit warring states:

  1. Edit warring is disruptive regardless of how many reverts you have made; that is to say, editors are not automatically "entitled" to three reverts.
  2. Do not edit war even if you believe you are right.

If you find yourself in an editing dispute, use the article's talk page to discuss controversial changes; work towards a version that represents consensus among editors. You can post a request for help at an appropriate noticeboard or seek dispute resolution. In some cases it may be appropriate to request temporary page protection. If you engage in an edit war, you may be blocked from editing. Hut 8.5 18:27, 13 September 2011 (UTC)

You are clearly edit-warring, and your edit summaries indicate that you have an issue with neoconservatives. Your next revert will be your fourth: discuss this on the talkpage, as you are supposed to, rather than reverting. Acroterion (talk) 19:46, 13 September 2011 (UTC)

Your recent edits seem to have the appearance of edit warring. Users are expected to collaborate and discuss with others and avoid editing disruptively.

Please be particularly aware, the three-revert rule states that:

  1. Making more than three reversions on a single page within a 24-hour period is almost always grounds for an immediate block.
  2. Do not edit war even if you believe you are right.

If you find yourself in an editing dispute, use the article's talk page to discuss the changes; work towards a version that represents consensus among editors. You can post a request for help at an appropriate noticeboard or seek dispute resolution. In some cases it may be appropriate to request temporary page protection. If you engage in an edit war, you may be blocked from editing without further notice. --John (talk) 20:01, 13 September 2011 (UTC)

It is nice to see how people having problems with neocons revert my edit without discussing and blame me in having problems with neocons, reverting and not discussing! --Javalenok (talk) 07:52, 14 September 2011 (UTC)
So you think everyone who disagrees with you is a neocon? Funny. I'd stop the personal attacks and assumptions of bad faith now. Toa Nidhiki05 12:09, 14 September 2011 (UTC)
No. I do not think so. I think you is an idiot. --Javalenok (talk) 17:07, 15 September 2011 (UTC)

Welcome to Wikipedia. Although everyone is welcome to contribute constructively to the encyclopedia, we would like to remind you not to attack other editors. Please comment on the contributions and not the contributors. Take a look at the welcome page to learn more about contributing to this encyclopedia. You are welcome to rephrase your comment as a civil criticism of the article. Thank you. Toa Nidhiki05 17:51, 15 September 2011 (UTC)

Those who revert without discussion, blame me in reverting without discussion. Those who come to my journal to personally attack me (saying that I think stupid things, which I did not given rise to) blame me that I personally attack em. We live in perverted society. --Javalenok (talk) 15:52, 16 September 2011 (UTC)
The point is that you called Nidhiki an idiot earlier. This kind of attitude will get you banned on Wikipedia. Please do not make personal attacks on people in future (even if you believe that they are doing the same to you). – Richard BB 16:12, 16 September 2011 (UTC)
"The point is that you called Nidhiki an idiot earlier." Where? He came first and started to attribute me absurd ideas, without cause from my side. This is how idiots attack people. It would not be big deal. But, saying that this behaviour is normal is demand to counter the truth. This hits much much stronger. Not to say that I bear oppression from the people strongly committed to protect Wikipedia from the movement for truth. Ok, next time I will give him a chance. --Javalenok (talk) 09:13, 17 September 2011 (UTC)

I think you is an idiot.

That is what you said, Javalenok. You seem to think everything on wikipedia is a conspiracy run by 'neocons', and try to apply that term to anyone who dislikes you're edits. I would be very careful doing this, as personal attacks are valid grounds for being blocked. Rather than holding bad faith against anyone who disagrees with you, try and constructively contribute to discussions here. Toa Nidhiki05 12:18, 17 September 2011 (UTC)

You repeatedly incapable to understand what I say and go on imputing me absurd ideas. I asked not to do this two times. Thank you for confirming your ill behavior once more. --Javalenok (talk) 13:04, 17 September 2011 (UTC)
How is it ill behavior? Like most people, I don't appreciate being called an 'idiot'. Instead of attacking people, why not participate? Toa Nidhiki05 13:09, 17 September 2011 (UTC)
09:13, 17 Sept, by "giving a chance", I mean that a person who comes to his opponent and starts an attack by imputing nonsense to the opponent. Perhaps it is a temporary failure. We must give him a chance to revise and correct himself. Three times I helped, asking not to attribute his nonsense conjectures to other people who never implied them. He systematically ignores my remarks and goes on, begging for some participation at that. Nobody stated that I call somebody "ill behaving" because he does not like it. This is new absurd idea of this person imputed to me. I do not know which participation is wanted, but no participation is possible with person who, instead of reading, demonstrates his ill behaviour over and over again. --Javalenok (talk) 09:09, 18 September 2011 (UTC)

Please do not attack other editors. Comment on content, not on contributors. Personal attacks damage the community and deter users. Please stay cool and keep this in mind while editing. Thank you. Toa Nidhiki05 12:25, 18 September 2011 (UTC)

Dear Javalenok, I would have liked to write to you directly but there is no link to reach you by E-mail in your toolbox. I must therefore be prudent about what I say on your talk page because I have been "banned from editing all articles which relate to the September 11 attacks, broadly interpreted, as well as their talk pages, and from any discussion of that topic on other pages." User_talk:Oclupak#9.2F11_topic_ban
I just want to say that I greatly appreciated something you wrote on Sept. 13 at 19:03 (UTC). I managed to get a glimpse of that bit of information, which was complete news to me, in spite of the fact that it was deleted 38 minutes later.
I would have liked to discuss this matter further, which obviously I cannot do here without incurring the risk of a total ban from wikipedia. If you wish, please contact me at my E-mail address which is availble in my toolbox. To preserve your anonimity, you could also enable the "E-mail this user" link in your toolbox.
My purpose is to try to cool you down because I wouldn't like you to suffer the same fate I have by being barred from contributing any more worthwhile info on the subject that I am not allowed to discuss here. Cheers. Oclupak (talk) 15:25, 18 September 2011 (UTC)

Your (reverted, and for good reason) edit to Oscilloscope, and your comments to W.[edit]

The bandwidth of bandwdith-limited systems is almost always quoted in terms of the 3 dB down point (which is equivalent to a voltage drop of 0.707 from nominal). It is perfectly possible and expected for the response of an amplifier to be flat (or practically so) until shortly before that point. If you assume the rolloff is 3 dB/octave (which would be a very shallow rolloff for a scope vertical amp), then if your bandwidth (really the 3dB down point) is quoted at 300 MHz, then attenuation is negligible at 150 MHz (one octave down from 300 MHz) and you can assume a "flat" response below that. In practice the rolloff will be considerably steeper and so you can count on flat response extending correspondingly higher. Bandwidth is nearly always quoted this way because quoting the point at which response drops "just a little bit" from nominal is both vague and impractical. Jeh (talk) 22:34, 17 December 2012 (UTC)

Why are the bandwidth-limited systems almost always quoted in terms of down point if their response is flat? Why to limit the bandwidth for a device that has flat response? How can a flat line curve down? IMO, it cannot. The only "good reason" is the complete nonsense. OK? The very first search in google tells everybody that an ideal "flat" frequency response means that the microphone is equally sensitive to all frequencies. Is the microphone bandwidth-limited? Obviously, it is. Yet, the article says explicitly that "flat response" is only in our minds or range but we know that "flat" is not really flat. Enclosing "flat response" into the quotation marks, reminds this to us. Even yourself use the quotation marks to say "flat" as joke. It means that response is not flat in general, especially outside the region. We just pretend it is but you play too long and so heavily that you started to deny the reality. Now, if you go on, you will never be able to explain why do you need the oscilloscope bandwidth, why do you limit the device bandwidth if it is really flat. I could not understand this for many years reading the "perfectly reasonable" WP article. Only stupid second person outside WP could address this clearly and resolve the mystery. Finally, Wtshymanski acts as evil advocate -- he deletes the discussions without archiving it, which is considered as misbehaviour in WP. Should we warn him or he will delete this warning also, automatically? The masters of WP are allowed to. --Javalenok (talk) 00:25, 18 December 2012 (UTC)
1) Nobody expects any signal-handling path in the real world to have a NON-bandwidth limited response. Hence "flat" always means "within stated bandwidth limits," regardless of anything you find on the web or how you interpret it. (It is quite possible for a device to not be anywhere close to "flat" within its stated bandwidth limits, particularly where a wide tolerance is part of the spec, as in all practical loudspeaker designs.)
1a) Similar uses occur in everyday speech. The "mesa" I live on is considered "flat" but that does not mean it doesn't have steep sides! Nor does it mean the top of the mesa is perfectly flat; of course it isn't.
2) I do not put "flat" in quote marks to indicate a joke, but as shorthand for "within stated bandwidth limits, as is understood by any reasonable person with more than three seconds of practical experience, unless they are off on a tear about the word "flat" or are being unreasonably argumentative, or both."
3) "Why do you limit the device bandwidth"? Because, one, it is impossible to NOT do so (all signal paths have a bandwidth limit, if only due to parasitic capacitance and inductance), and two, because not every scope buyer has unlimited funds. The wider the bandwidth that you implement, the higher your component and manufacturing costs. It is not uncommon to find successive models, such as (from history) the Tek 455, 465, and 475, that are nearly identical except for vertical bandwidth (60, 100, and 200 MHz respectively, IIRC) and price. So you buy the scope that has the bandwidth you need; that way the audio engineer doesn't have to spend for a 1 GHz digital scope, as there are far cheaper (but lower bandwidth) models available. (The lowest bandwidth "serious" scopes these days are at about 20 MHz because it just does not save much cost to go lower than that.)
3a) Heck, even probe costs go up as bandwidth goes up (and for good reason, this isn't just gouging by the manufacturer). "Standard" probes these days are good to about 100 MHz. If you need to handle higher frequencies than that, you have to spend more for your probes... A lot more if you're in the GHz range.
4) Deleting comments from your own user talk page is NOT considered "misbehavior", the item you linked refers to article talk pages. See WP:ARCHIVE:

Archiving one's own user talk page is optional; some users simply blank the page, as the history is kept available for future reference, but this is not considered the best practice (as it makes things more difficult to find and link).

In fact, on the page you linked, the following is among the stated exceptions for "do not edit others' comments":

Simply deleting others' comments on your talk page is permitted, but most editors prefer archiving.

I do not believe you will get much support for the notion that "not considered the best practice" is synonymous with "bad behavior". And regardless of your opinion of Wtshymanski, please remember WP:AGF. Jeh (talk) 06:52, 18 December 2012 (UTC)
At first, cost does not explain anything. You try to downplay the fact that oscilloscope's sensitivity degrades at practical frequencies where it can be useful. By such long monologue on prices and costs you try to conceal the fact that osc. has non-flat response in reality. You say that it is not flat, therefore prices, hence it is flat. This is how magic of manipulating words works. Secondly, our group of graduated digital HW engeneers had very difficult time when we needed to buy a scope. Nobody could understand the meaning of BW at all, no matter in 3 seconds. We looked for a digital osc. and nobody could understand what it has to do with the bandwidth, the bits per second, when spec. already provides us the samples per second. We know that the digital devices have a clock and cannot operate faster. That is the limit. What else? Why do we need some BW additionally? It is not obvious at all that signal can be Fourier-decomposed and osc. still can measure higher frequency components with reduced sensitivity. This is a big surprise. Today, majority of professional EEs think in terms of digital sampling and it takes time to turn to analoge knowledge and refresh it. Do you laugh at this incompetence and stand against Wikipedia:MTAA? Should WP be written by serious contributors, experts like you for other experts, or WP should tie up things for mundane people? How can not flat be nothing but flat? --Javalenok (talk) 10:27, 18 December 2012 (UTC)
I'm sorry, but I think you need to be more concerned with learning how things are, rather in arguing for your current view of things or for your current confusion.
Cost explains many things in this world, my friend. And I'm not trying to "downplay" or "conceal" anything. The user base for these instruments is expected to understand that no real-world system exhibits a perfectly flat frequency response (even over a stated bandwidth), that high-end instruments will exhibit a "reasonably" flat response (usually to within less than 1 dB) within the stated bandwidth, and that a bandwidth spec in instruments usually refers to the 3dB down point. Such info is normally taught in EE102 (AC circuits), the second course in the usual EE curriculum. Yes, these principles are still relevant even if you're (supposedly) working solely in the digital domain.
I agree with you that the article (which does not, by the way, claim anything about "flat" response; scope specs don't claim they're "flat" either) should explain the bandwidth issues better, particularly in regard to digital scopes. To answer your question on that point, per Nyquist, the sample rate divided by two does determine the absolute maximum frequency the ADC could accept without aliasing. However, there is always going to be a preamp, a voltage divider network, and an anti-aliasing filter in front of that ADC, and that circuitry will have a bandwidth limit. (Implementing a limited bandwidth is in fact what the anti-aliasing filter is for.) This limit will usually be considerably less than half the sample rate, on the order of 10:1 rather than 2:1. For example a sample rate of 1 Gsample/s would imply a maximum usable frequency, per Nyquist, of just below 500 MHz. But it is more common to see 1 Gsample/s scopes with a 100 MHz analog bandwidth (see for example the Tek TPS2000 series). This is because to go all the way to just below the Nyquist limit (500 MHz) would require an antialising filter with a very steep rolloff just before 500 MHz. This would commonly be called a "brickwall" filter - the response curve is (pretty much) flat to just below 500 MHz and then figuratively speaking hits a "brick wall". But brickwall filters, particularly ones designed to work at fractional-GHz frequencies, create undesirable artifacts within the passband. Instead digital scopes use a gentler (but still fairly steep) filter and quote a bandwidth (3 dB down point) of 100 MHz. The response will of course not stop abruptly at 100 MHz, but will roll off to 500 MHz (by which it will be cut off essentially completely). Using a gentler rolloff, with more than two octaves to get to the desired cutoff frequency, avoids artifacts that a steeper filter would create. Again, I agree that the article could explain these issues better than it does.
Not meaning to confuse you further, but it is possible for a digital scope to measure signals with frequency greater than the Nyquist limit, sometimes many times greater. This is done with a technique called "equivalent time sampling." It works only on repetitive signals -- it doesn't work for one-shot signals. I'm not going to detail that here, but you can look it up.
I do not laugh at incompetence, but I do sometimes despair over it. The fact that you have degreed EEs who are unfamiliar with the fact that a digital scope will have an analog amplifier and etc. behind the input jacks and this circuitry must have some bandwidth limit, or with bandwidth being quoted in terms of the 3dB rolloff point, or with the fact that an ADC utterly requires a bandwidth-limited input, suggests that their curricula were sadly lacking in practical matters. Bandwidth limits (and transmission line effects, which are related) are most certainly of concern in digital systems; if you are unaware of them, you can send perfectly good digital signals down a wire and receive nothing but noise at the other end. Jeh (talk) 09:38, 19 December 2012 (UTC)
I've edited the bandwidth section of the article to include the analog bw aspects of digital scopes. If you have further questions or comments it would probably be more productive if you posted them to that article's talk page - then many can help edit the article to be more informative on these points. Jeh (talk) 23:49, 19 December 2012 (UTC)
I am not sure that computer engineering is the same as EE and everybody is educated as EE. Anyway, we had the communication course, telling something about non-equal transfer of frequencies. Yet, only once I heard the 10x vs 2x Nyquist for logic analyzers in (digital) Microporcessor Systems course, in discussion of timing (not level sensetivity) resolution. And, there was nothing about signal level sensitivity/bandwidth. I do not understand why you are so scared of referencing this aspect and disregard the Wikipedia:MTAA. Fortunately, there are web sites in the Internet that do not. --Javalenok (talk) 11:34, 21 December 2012 (UTC)
Have you looked at the revisions I made to the bandwidth section of the Oscilloscope article? If you have and you think the coverage is still insufficient, please make your comments on that article's talk page. Then others can help edit it and, we hope, answer your further objections. As for your specific comments above, I do not understand why you seem insistent on framing this as, previously, me "concealing" things and now me being "scared". Because of this insistence of yours on making this a personal issue, I'm done here. Attributing editorial opinions to personal issues is not something that has a place on Wikipedia. Jeh (talk) 12:20, 21 December 2012 (UTC)

You persistently stand against the complete, vanishing response picture (in all frequencies). Now you say that we cannot discuss this your position because it is personal. I see a bit of clarification in your last edit. But, what is the point if response is flat and article is dedicated for EEs? You also have added a section on equivalent-time sampling. However, instead of addressing the issue of analogue sensitivity drop, it does quite the opposite -- it enforces the misleading digital view. Saying that we can use the undersampling technique with reconstruction of the periodic signals (behind the BW) adds to the opinion that response is flat at and behind the BW and it is the notorious digital timing (horizontal performance) is the only issue. Yes, the article you reference literally says that we can overcome the BW limit with "wider bandwidth" advantage. So, clearly attenuation seems not happending with frequency. Finally, anybody living in the market economy understand that difficult solutions are more costly. You tell that there is no need to include the obvious things and bring the cost argument over and over again. It is especially odd when we start speaking in terms of natural units already, what makes the things costly. Cost do not add to understanding of the physical topic that we consider. People just need to understand what is BW and which measurment performance they need. Do not worry, they will be able to compare the prices themselves afterwards. The cost here is only used to overly complicate the explanations and thereby fraud the logic, as happens in the derivation: sensitivity is degrading, therefore costs, therefore it is constant. That is why costs are important in this discussion. They wrest the vanishing into a stable and flat constant. I moved the discussion into the article's talk page. --Javalenok (talk) 14:48, 26 December 2012 (UTC)

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Calling wikipedia editors "nazis"[edit]

Is stupid. Но пасаран.--Milowenthasspoken 12:12, 14 March 2014 (UTC)

  • Please refrain from calling other people "Nazis". This is insulting to millions of people on multiple levels, and violates many, many Wikipedia guidelines.John Pack Lambert (talk) 23:32, 14 March 2014 (UTC)
The Wolfsangel, Svoboda's party logo
, proclaim anti-semitismNazi always want me to refrain to call them nazi. I do not see the millions of wikipedia editors, who are nazi. I se Львівське user, who calls nazi all the russians, right after your message, just because russains are anti-fascist, who are the only ones who stood against the nazi coup in Ukraine. Yet, nobody is going moderate him. Because he is a true nazi. I understand that the nazi and the West, who funded and supported the recent nazi coup in Kiev, feel it very inconvenient when sombody points at them as nazi. But learn what is the "right sector", whose members welcomes each other by Hitler salute, learn who is Bandera, learn what is Svoboda party, how they carry swastica, white power and slaughtering the russians during Maidan and marches in Ukrainan cities, destroying Lenin's monuments and banning russian language by ministries who claim that russian speakers in Ukraine are degenerate and must be imprisioned over the Ukraine (whose eastern part was annexed from Russia in 1920 by Bolsheviks), how West spread the nazi virus from Львів, how "dictator" Yanukovich refused to arrest the opposition leaders, allowing the nazi opposition to kill his Ukraine milicia officers on the streets, while nazi started to arrested the opposition leaders (we are speaking about Guborev) after seizing the power by force rather than by election. So we have all attribtes of fascism: antisimetism, anticommunism, russphobia, dictatorship, fascist marches, invoking the mass slaughters - everythign to build a bloody right wing dicatorship nation. This is nazism. The true offense is from your double standards and your support of nazi here, in the Wikipedia. --Javalenok (talk) 08:32, 15 March 2014 (UTC)
  • Wikipedia is not the internet in general. Again, regardless of all the above propaganda which comes from both sides, calling wikipedia editors nazis is a very bad idea.--Milowenthasspoken 13:50, 17 March 2014 (UTC)
What of the above comes from the "both sides"? Unsubstantiated nonsense is offense. Refrain it everywhere, not only in Wikipedia. You ignore the nazism in one side, blame it on the other and demand that the other side silently swallow that? --Javalenok (talk) 15:00, 17 March 2014 (UTC)

Sources[edit]

Information icon Hello, I'm DVdm. I noticed that you made a change to an article, Gravitational energy, but you didn't provide a reliable source. It's been removed for now, but if you'd like to include a citation and re-add it, please do so! If you need guidance on referencing, please see the referencing for beginners tutorial, or if you think I made a mistake, you can leave me a message on my talk page. Thank you. - DVdm (talk) 13:58, 22 May 2014 (UTC)

Reliable sources? For what? Gidence for citation? What the sick joke! I have no censored words. --Javalenok (talk) 14:20, 22 May 2014 (UTC)
Reliable sources for everything that is challenged—see wp:verifiability. Also, please note that this is the English version of Wikipedia. Perhaps you use Google translate to translate text from your own language to English, but what you say here makes no sense to me. - DVdm (talk) 14:27, 22 May 2014 (UTC)
I translate badly myself, without support of translators. But, that is a twist. You lead astray from what and why needs to be verified. Should I verify every word in my edit? --Javalenok (talk) 15:15, 22 May 2014 (UTC)
See wp:verifiability. - DVdm (talk) 15:16, 22 May 2014 (UTC)
RTFM is inadequate answer when you are asked to be specific. --Javalenok (talk) 15:28, 22 May 2014 (UTC)

Information icon Please do not add or change content, as you did to Gravitational energy, without verifying it by citing a reliable source. Please review the guidelines at Wikipedia:Citing sources and take this opportunity to add references to the article. Also, see wp:BURDEN: "The burden to demonstrate verifiability lies with the editor who adds or restores material." - DVdm (talk) 18:19, 5 June 2014 (UTC)

Stop your nonsense. Bad phrasing challange cannot be supported by verifability. That is nonsense. --Javalenok (talk) 09:11, 6 June 2014 (UTC)
Please stop referring to bad phrasing. The problem is wp:verifiability—see edit summary in my revert. Go to the article talk page and discuss—see wp:BRD. - DVdm (talk) 09:18, 6 June 2014 (UTC)

Please stop adding unsourced content, as you did to Gravitational energy. This contravenes Wikipedia's policy on verifiability. If you continue to do so, you may be blocked from editing Wikipedia. - DVdm (talk) 12:04, 6 June 2014 (UTC)

Stop icon

Your recent editing history at Gravitational_energy shows that you are currently engaged in an edit war. Being involved in an edit war can result in your being blocked from editing—especially if you violate the three-revert rule, which states that an editor must not perform more than three reverts on a single page within a 24-hour period. Undoing another editor's work—whether in whole or in part, whether involving the same or different material each time—counts as a revert. Also keep in mind that while violating the three-revert rule often leads to a block, you can still be blocked for edit warring—even if you don't violate the three-revert rule—should your behavior indicate that you intend to continue reverting repeatedly.

To avoid being blocked, instead of reverting please consider using the article's talk page to work toward making a version that represents consensus among editors. See BRD for how this is done. You can post a request for help at a relevant noticeboard or seek dispute resolution. In some cases, you may wish to request temporary page protection. - DVdm (talk) 12:04, 6 June 2014 (UTC)

I have nothing to say to people who invite me to discussing instead of reverting. Because these are the people who revert instead of discussing. --Javalenok (talk) 14:22, 14 June 2014 (UTC)

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Disambiguation link notification for June 14[edit]

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