Welcome to Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia! You don't have to log in to read or edit articles on Wikipedia, but you may wish to create an account. Doing so is free, requires no personal information, and provides several benefits, including:
- The use of a username of your choice, provided that it is appropriate.
- The use of your own watchlist, which shows when articles you are interested in have changed.
- The ability to create new pages.
- The ability to rename pages.
- The ability to edit semi-protected pages.
- The ability to upload images.
- The ability to customize the appearance and behavior of the website.
- Your IP address will no longer be visible to other users.
We hope that you choose to become a Wikipedian and create an account. Feel free to ask me any questions you may have on my talk page. By the way, make sure to sign and date your comments with four tildes (~~~~). —INTRIGUEBLUE (talk|contribs) 20:40, 12 January 2007 (UTC)
Welcome and thank you for experimenting with Wikipedia. Your test on the page Talk:Tilahun Gessesse worked, and it has been reverted or removed. Please take a look at the welcome page to learn more about contributing to this encyclopedia. If you would like to experiment further, please use the sandbox instead. Thank you. Jezhotwells (talk) 09:02, 22 April 2009 (UTC)
- If this is a shared IP address, and you didn't make any unconstructive edits, consider creating an account for yourself so you can avoid further irrelevant warnings.
Hi there, I see you're trying to improve the article but phrases like "he's the king of cool" really aren't helping. This isn't a commercial blurb or fictional biography for kids. Mention only things with real world importance and usage. Cheers. Sillyfolkboy (talk) (edits) 19:11, 26 April 2009 (UTC)
Your recent editing history at Richard Dawkins shows that you are currently engaged in an edit war. Being involved in an edit war can result in you 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. — raekyt 07:49, 3 September 2012 (UTC)
- If this is a shared IP address, and you didn't make the edit, consider creating an account for yourself so you can avoid further irrelevant notices.
- Against clear consensus on the talk page, you have tried to add the Shermer trivia 5 times in less than 24 hours now (, , , , ) in the Richard Dawkins article. That is clear-cut edit warring, and using different IP's for that is sockpuppetting. That behaviour will get you blocked. - DVdm (talk) 15:19, 4 September 2012 (UTC)
Funny. The last time I ever editted the article was about 24 hours ago. Since then, I have been talking in talk page to resolve issues. I am not sockpuppeting when I do not pretend to be a different person. Not to mention I was the one who told you the two IPs are the same.--188.8.131.52 (talk) 15:27, 4 September 2012 (UTC)
- I don't think this is funny. You will get blocked for edit warring if something like the above happens again. Consider signing up for a username. - DVdm (talk) 15:31, 4 September 2012 (UTC)
Are you or have you been using the follwing username and IP's?
Can you please provide justification for this edit? It appears to be removing a competing product (Anadigics) while at the same adding many Broadcom products.
At first I found this surprising, but after a deeper look, maybe it isn't quite so surprising. Can you please provide a justification for why this isn't a conflict of interest? — Jeremy 09:44, 13 July 2014 (UTC)
-> Anadigics makes front-end modules (see http://www.anadigics.com/products/view/awl9581), not 802.11ac chipsets. The Anadigics AWL9581 is used with BCM4335, so there's no conflict of interest here. If someone wants to create a table of 802.11ac-compliant front-end modules, the Anadigics part could be included there.
Reference errors on 24 April
Hello, I'm ReferenceBot. I have automatically detected that an edit performed by you may have introduced errors in referencing. It is as follows:
- On the IEEE 802.11ax page, your edit caused a missing references list (help | help with group references). (Fix | Ask for help)
This is the discussion page for an IP user, identified by the user's IP address. Some IP addresses change periodically, and may be shared by several users. If you are an IP user, you may create an account or log in to avoid future confusion with other IP users. Registering also hides your IP address.