User:Visviva

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V. viva in its natural habitat.

About[edit]

This user generally follows a zero-reply rule, for much the same reasons as the zero-revert rule. To wit: in conversation as in editing, if this user's contribution is worthwhile, someone else will build on it. And if it isn't worth building on, then the less time spent on it the better. If a reply from this user is specifically desired for some unusual reason, a ping will help.

This user believes that the self is, at best, a convenient fiction -- a narrative center of gravity. Accordingly, any claims that this user "believes" anything should be viewed with great suspicion.

This user is not a fan of userboxes.

This user has received formal credentials attesting to at least passive fluency in languages that include German, Korean, French, Portuguese, Italian, Danish, Dutch, and Swedish. This user lacks any such credentials for English, but is a native speaker.

On redlinks[edit]

  1. Wikipedia is a connected system; topics are not covered through a single article, but through many related articles.
  2. Just as the presence of an article on one subject foretells the presence of articles on related subjects, the absence of an article foretells the absence of related articles. (This phenomenon manifests with greatest force in systemic bias.)
  3. Therefore, when creating or expanding an article, if your draft does not contain redlinks, you aren't done. -- Visviva (talk) 14:56, 24 November 2017 (UTC)

License[edit]

All contributions by this user hereby released into the public domain
Public domain I, the author, hereby agree to waive all claim of copyright (economic and moral) in all content contributed by me, the user, and immediately place any and all contributions by me into the public domain; I grant anyone the right to use my work for any purpose, without any conditions, to be changed or destroyed in any manner whatsoever without any attribution or notice to the creator.
  1. ^ Hofmann, Wenzel (1995). "Motion and Inertia". In Barbour, Julian B.; Pfister, Herbert (eds.). Mach's Principle: From Newton's Bucket to Quantum Gravity. Springer Science & Business Media. ISBN 9780817638238. By virtue of its inertia, every body that is in motion has the capacity to do work; we call the corresponding quantity its vis viva (lebendige Kraft).