I happily co-nom this article with Matthewedwards as for reasons already mentioned. It is quite comprehensive as it lists all official releases, known certifications/chart positions etc., all of which is easily verifiable through the reliable sources cited and I believe it meets the WP:WIAFL critera. Cheers. AngelOfSadnesstalk 16:00, 7 January 2009 (UTC)
Zimmer 483 was released on 23 February 2007, and hit the top spot on the German albums chart. - how about instead of "hit" use reached?
On 4 June 2007, Tokio Hotel released their first English language album, Scream throughout Europe. - Either remove the comma before the album name or add a comma after it
"Ready, Set, Go!" was released in the United Kingdom though it failed to enter the Top 40; it spent just one week at Number 77 before dropping out of the charts. - comma before "though"
"Don't Jump" was released in 2008 as Scream's final single. - this makes it seem like the band is no longer together, is it suppose to sound this way?
The band are Tokio Hotel, the album is Scream. This just means it was the last single taken from the album. I've reworded and I'll try to find a reference for their yet-to-be-released new album to emphasise the fact that the band is still together.
I was referring to all the punctuation that was outside the quotation marks for the names of the songs. But I am aware now that its suppose to be like that, thanks for letting me know.--Truco 22:59, 9 January 2009 (UTC)
Support - my comments were resolved to meet WP:WIAFL.--Truco 22:59, 9 January 2009 (UTC)
Quick comment: those "year in music" (like 2008 in music) links are unnecessary. I think they should be removed. For eg: 2005 in music doesn't even mention Tokio Hotel. indopug (talk) 10:05, 11 January 2009 (UTC)
"was certified Platinum" Any reason "Platinum" o\is capitalized?
done - Although the featured List of music recording sales certifications has gold & platinum etc. capitalised in the prose (it's the same on the promoted version of that list also) but I changed the capitalisation in this discography as every other featured discography has it non-capitalised. If I'm wrong feel free to revert.
"The album's second single, "Spring nicht"" Comma after here.
"In German speaking countries,"-->In countries with German-speaking populations,
""Don't Jump" was the final single to be from Scream."-->"Don't Jump" was the final single to be spawned from Scream.
Créé en 1922, le Syndicat National de l'édition Phonographique regroupe 48 membres dont il est le porte-parole et le représentant, vis-à-vis du Gouvernement, des parlementaires et de l'administration, que des autres organisations professionnelles, de la presse et du public.
My French isn't too good these days, but basically its been around since 1922, and is made up of 48 members including the Government, Administrative Parliament, the press, public and other professional organisations. DisqueEnFrance.com is the official site.Matthewedwards (talk • contribs • email) 07:32, 14 January 2009 (UTC)
I added them as suggested in Wikipedia:WikiProject Discographies/style where all catalog numbers should be added (only for albums and only if they were notable releases). The Discography more than proves that the releases are notable so they were added. AngelOfSadnesstalk 17:11, 16 January 2009 (UTC)
Just for clarification, either can be used; however, U.S. is more prevalent, especially in American English. Since this article doesn't seem to use American English and does not concern an American subject (not sure which variant is used), there seems to be no reason to change. I know I said otherwise earlier, I was wrong. Dabomb87 (talk) 04:06, 16 January 2009 (UTC)
The article uses British English and British date formatting. "US" is much more common in the UK, because "UK" is never "U.K.". MOS actually says "never add periods" (Wikipedia:MOS#Acronyms and abbreviations):
In American English, U.S. is the standard abbreviation for United States; US is becoming more common and is standard in other national forms of English ... If the abbreviated form of the United States appears predominantly alongside other abbreviated country names, for consistency it is preferable to avoid periods throughout; never add periods to the other abbreviations (the US, the UK and the PRC, not the U.S., the U.K. and the P.R.C.).
As an article's spelling and grammer/punctuation use is based on where the subject is from I was unsure which one was more correct in this case. But, looking at it MOS links provided by Mattewedwards, US is actually correct. AngelOfSadnesstalk 17:11, 16 January 2009 (UTC)
Single → Song
Everything should be organized as it appears in the infobox
No, because it splits the "music" section up by sticking the "videos" part in between. I've put this back. It's an issue with the infobox, not the page layout. Matthewedwards (talk • contribs • email)