User talk:Smommss

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Do not respond.[edit]

You may revert any corrections I contribute. to any article. However, I have learned that even when I have been published as a recognized scholar in a discipline or a field of study, it means nothing to writers, who take a far too proprietary interest in their pieces. Therefore I shall waste no more time correcting, debating, arguing or citing backups for such. Revert and I shall save my time and effort and allow wikipedia to continue with the reputation that it has acquired for slap-dash, half-baked, undocumented and unresearched articles, written by under-educated pseudo-intellectuals.

No point in writing something if you don't want a response. If you follow our policies at WP:VERIFY, etc you might have less problems Your insight and knowledge is valued as having benefits in finding sources meeting our criteria of reliability and possibly WP:UNDUE, but you still need to be able to cite sources. I also notice you don't seem to take part in article talk page discussions, eg at Anglo-Saxon royal genealogies. You are much more likely to convince others if you actually discuss the issues with them at the appropriate article talk page. Throwing around insults isn't very impressive, by the way. Doug Weller talk 08:30, 12 May 2017 (UTC)

May 2017[edit]

Stop icon

Your recent editing history at Anglo-Saxon royal genealogies shows that you are currently engaged in an edit war. To resolve the content dispute, please do not revert or change the edits of others when you are reverted. Instead of reverting, please use the talk page to work toward making a version that represents consensus among editors. The best practice at this stage is to discuss, not edit-war. See BRD for how this is done. If discussions reach an impasse, you can then post a request for help at a relevant noticeboard or seek dispute resolution. In some cases, you may wish to request temporary page protection.

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. Doug Weller talk 08:26, 12 May 2017 (UTC)