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  • per Wikipedia naming convention, this needs to be altered [1]

"# Courtesy titles (also referred to as an honorific prefix)² such as Lord or Lady differ from full titles because unlike full titles they are included as part of the personal name, often from birth. As such, they should be included in the article title if a person if universally recognised with it and their name is unrecognisable without it. For example, the late nineteenth century British politician Lord Frederick Cavendish was always known by that form of name, never simply Frederick Cavendish. Using the latter form would produce a name that would be unrecognisable to anyone searching for a page on Cavendish. Similarly, Lady Gregory, the Irish playwright, is more recognisable to readers than Augusta Gregory." Antares911 14:41, 22 Jun 2005 (UTC)

The business of people looking for the article is settled by redirects.
More importantly, the text that you quote says: "if universally recognised with it and their name is unrecognisable without it" (italics in the original). It's not clear to me that you've made a case for that here. Mel Etitis (Μελ Ετητης) 14:52, 22 Jun 2005 (UTC)
I think Abahai information is incorrect, it is the same person as Huang Taiji. Because I have two sources saying the Abahai was Huang Taiji. First one it was said in lithuanian Ching dinasty article, second in Visuotine Lietuvos Enciklopedija it said that he done the same achievements as Abahai done, as it were written in Huang Taiji article. Therefore I think it is the same person.--Pontiakas (talk) 18:36, 8 August 2008 (UTC) --Pontiakas (talk) 18:36, 8 August 2008 (UTC)