Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.

Wikipedia resource guide


Published on

Resource Guide created for Wikipedia Edit-a-thon. Contains tutorial information, helpful links, source code examples, and Wikipedia Markup Cheatsheet

Published in: Technology
  • Be the first to comment

Wikipedia resource guide

  1. 1. Wikipedia Resource Guide Wikipedia Basics: Five Pillars of Wikipedia -Link: Policies -Neutrality Link: -No Original Research Link: -Verifiability Link: Wikipedia Tutorial: -Link: Editing: -To practice editing go to your Sandbox (top right corner of the page) -To embed a link to your Sandbox on your user page add {{My Sandbox}} -Test different things out in your Sandbox (This is your personal space!) -Try out Edit Beta and Edit Source tabs -Get in the habit of including Edit Summaries -In Source Edit mode you can preview your changes before you save Formatting: -Refer to Wikipedia Cheatsheet for Wiki Markup -Link: Linking: How to Link (within Wikipedia): -Wiki link: [[article title]] -Wiki link with other text: [[article title|display text]] -Wiki link to an article section: [[article title#Target section| display text]] When to Link: -Create links only for the first occurrence of a word -Do not link common words Citing Sources: - To footnote after the sentence add ref tags around your source: <ref>Your Source</ref> -When adding references to an article be sure there is text that tells the Wikipedia software to display the footnotes: Do this by adding {{Reflist}} or <references/>. -This should be added immediately below the section heading ==References== -Use the Cite tool in the Edit Source tab to create references 1
  2. 2. Talk Pages -A key feature of Wikipedia that allows users to discuss articles and issues with other Wikipedians -If you have a question, concern, or comment relating to an article place it on the article talk page -You can also engage users via their personal talk pages -Always sign your comments by typing ~~~~ Wrap Up: -Go to this tab for additional help Your First Article: -Link: -A guide to starting your first Wikipedia article -Has many helpful tips Article Wizard: -Link: -Helps users through the process of submitting a new article to Wikipedia -Always search Wikipedia first to make sure the article you want to write has not already been covered -The wizard gives users two options: Either start your article as a draft under articles for completion where it will be reviewed by Wikipedia volunteers or create your draft article directly in the Wikipedia namespace -Link to Information regarding articles for creation process: There is a third option… -If you want to work on an article draft without going through the articles of creation process you can work on a draft in you sandbox or by creating a user subpage -Link for subpage information: -Do this by going to your user page and typing [[User:Example/Draft of Article]] -You can move your draft article once it is ready to the Wikipedia main namespace -Subpages can be deleted by using the wiki markup: {{db-u1}} Images: -Introduction to uploading Images: -Wikipedia Image Use Policy: -Tutorial about how to add images to articles: -Extended Image Syntax (for posting images to articles): 2
  3. 3. Other Resources: Help for Understanding Wikipedia: -Basic Wikipedia Introduction: -Wikipedia: The Missing Manual: -Wikipedia Plain and Simple: -Wikipedia Frequently Asked Questions: -Wikipedia Tips: -What Wikipedia Is Not: -Wikipedia Frequently Asked Questions regarding Contributions: Help with Editing: -Ten Simple Rules for Editing Wikipedia: -Wikipedia Editing Policy: -Be Bold When Editing: -Frequently Asked Wikipedia Editing Questions: -Wiki Markup Quick Reference: p_081810.pdf Help with Article Writing: -Article Quality Scale: cale -Starting a Wikipedia Article: -Wikipedia Article Development: -Wikipedia Article Layout: -Writing Better Wikipedia Articles: -The Perfect Wikipedia Article: -Annotated Wikipedia Article: 3
  4. 4. Conduct on Wikipedia: -Etiquette on Wikipedia: Not Sure Where to Look for Help? Go Here: -Wikipedia Help Contents: -Wikipedia Help Contents Directory: -Wikipedia Help Desk: Source Code Examples When in Doubt, Check the Edit Source Tab Out. Source Code: Earl of Pembroke’s Armour Article Link: [[File:EarlofPembrokefront.JPG|thumbnail|Front view of armour on display]] The Earl of Pembroke’s Armour is one of the pieces in the [[Royal Ontario Museum]]’s European Collection. This suit of armour belonged to the [[Earl of Pembroke]], [[William Herbert, 1st Earl of Pembroke (10th Creation)|William Herbert]] (1501-1570). ==History== === William Herbert, 1st Earl of Pembroke === William Herbert was a noble and courtier during the [[House of Tudor|Tudor Period]] and served as a guardian to King Edward VI following the death of King Henry VIII. After King Edward's death he served Queen Mary I. The Earl had 3 children surviving to adulthood who also served the House of Tudor. William Herbert died on March 17, 1570 and is buried in St. Paul’s Cathedral next to his first wife, [[Anne Herbert, Countess of Pembroke|Anne (Parr) Herbert]].<ref>{{cite web|title=''William Herbert, 1st earl of Pembroke''. EncyclopediaBritannica|year=2007| url= Pembroke}}</ref> === The armour === The armour on display at the Royal Ontario Museum in Toronto is the torso and upper leg portion of the full suit that was created for William Herbert, 1st Earl of Pembroke. This piece is a rare example of armour made by master armourer [[Erasmus Kirkener]] at the [[Greenwich armour|Royal Armoury Workshops at Greenwich]], England in the 1550s.<ref name=Iconic>{{cite book|last=Derksen|first=Tessa|title=Iconic: The Must-See Treasure of the ROM|year=2010|publisher=Royal Ontario Museum|location=Toronto|isbn=978-0- 88854-473-5|pages=35}}</ref> The Greenwich workshops were founded by King Henry VIII in 1525 to provide tailoured armour for nobles of England. 4
  5. 5. This piece, originally from the ancestral estate of the Earls of Pembroke,<ref>{{cite book| last=O'Farrell|first= Brian|title=Shakespeare's Patron: William Herbert, Third Earl of Pembroke, 1580 - 1630: Politics, Patronage and Power|year=2011|publisher=Continuum| isbn=1441106111|pages=2}}</ref> was kept in the Armoury of [[Wilton House]] near Sailsbury in Wiltshire, England. After the First World War, as with many large country houses, the contents of Wilton House were sold. The selling of estates and their contents have an interesting history of their own tied in with the social and financial changes brought on by the war. [[Charles Trick Currelly|Charles Currelly]] acquired this piece for the Royal Ontario Museum in 1930.<ref name=Armour>{{cite web|last=Keeble|first=Cory| title=Iconic: Earl of Pembroke's Armour|url= research/rom-channel/iconic-earl-pembrokes-armour|publisher=Royal Ontario Museum| accessdate=3 June 2013}}</ref> It is on display in the Weston Family Gallery of the Samuel European Galleries. ==Armour Description== The armour is composed of overlapping horizontal lames of steel that are held together by internal leather straps and sliding rivets. This Italian influenced design of armour found on the breastplate and backplate is known as ''anime.'' Kirkener designed ''animes'' between 1550 and 1560. The ROM's ''anime'' is one of only three surviving ''animes'' made at Greenwich in public collections. ''Animes'' formed the core parts of armour garnitures.<ref name="Iconic"/> [[File:Earlofpembrokeright.JPG|thumbnail|left|side view of armour on display]] Garniture armour is a collection of interchangeable pieces which could be rearranged for various combat situations. Most suits of garniture armour would include a full plate harness, a helmet with removable visor, a grandguard (neck support), a passguard (extra arm support), a manifer (hand guard), and a set of saddle steels. Sometimes a shaffron (to protect the head of the horse) was created as part of the set. Pembroke's armour forms what is known as a ''small garniture'' that would be used for infantry and light or heavy cavalry use.<ref name="Iconic"/> In addition to serving as protection for the wearer, armour is reflective fashion styles during the 1550s. The shape of the shoulders and sides of this piece reflect the cut of the [[Doublet (clothing)|doublet]] worn by civilians during the reign of Mary I. The custom made piece also reflects the physical dimensions of the Earl of Pembroke.<ref name="Iconic"/> ==See also== [[Royal Ontario Museum Iconic Objects]] [[Royal Ontario Museum]] ==Coordinates== {{coord|43.6679298|-79.3944128}} ==References== {{Reflist|1}} {{Reflist|2}} {{Reflist|3}} [[Category:Royal Ontario Museum]] 5
  6. 6. [[Category:Western plate armour]] Source Code: Charles Trick Currelly Article link: {{Infobox person |name = Charles Trick Currelly |image = Charles T. Currelly.jpg |caption = |birth_date = {{Birth date|1876|01|11}} |birth_place = [[Exeter, Ontario]] {{CAN}} |death_date = {{Death date and age|1957|04|10|1876|01|11}} |death_place = [[Baltimore, Maryland]], {{USA}} |other_names = |known_for = founding director of the [[Royal Ontario Museum]] |occupation = [[Archaeology|archeologist]] and museum director |nationality = [[Canadian]] }} '''Charles Trick Currelly''' (January 11, 1876 &ndash; April 10, 1957) was a [[Canada| Canadian]] [[clergy]]man and [[Archaeology|archeologist]], and the first director of the [[Royal Ontario Museum]] from 1914 to 1946. ==Early life== Charles Currelly was born on January 11, 1876 in Exeter, Ontario, the son of John Currelly and Mary Treble. An only child, he attended the local school in Exeter and was known to visit the shops of the blacksmith, tanner, and wheelwright in order to study how different materials were used.<ref name=Matthews>{{cite journal|last=Matthews|first=Julia| title=The Right Man in the Right Place at the Right Time: A Look at the Visonary who was Instrumental in Founding the ROM|journal=Rotunda|year=2006|month=Spring| volume=38|issue=3|accessdate=7 June 2013}}</ref> He was tutored by Reverend Jasper Wilson in Latin, who also taught him how to shoot.<ref name="Matthews" /> Currelly's high school years at the [[Harbord Collegiate Institute]] brought his family to Toronto. During this time, Currelly participated in art lessons and nature studies. After graduating in 1894, he attended the University of Toronto's [[Victoria University, Toronto|Victoria College]] like his father and grandfather. At Victoria College, he took biology and earth science courses in addition to asian history and the Romance Languages. He received his B.A. in 1898.<ref name="Matthews" /> After leaving university, Currelly spent the next two years serving as a lay missionary for the [[Methodist Church]] at the [[Umatilla Indian Reservation]] in Northern [[Manitoba]].<ref name="torontostar" /> During this time, he collected information on First Nations life in early Canada that was exhibited upon his return to Victoria College for postgraduate studies.<ref name="Matthews" /> Currelly was awarded his Master's degree from Victoria College in 1902.<ref name="torontostar" /> == Archeology== After completing his Master's degree, Currelly and his friend Ned Burwash, the son of [[Nathaniel Burwash]], Chancellor of Victoria University went to England planning to study how social gospel had filtered down to the working classes. However, this plan was disrupted when Currelly stopped at the [[British Museum]] to have some coins identified.<ref name="Matthews" /> After a little [[shawabti]] figure fell out of his pocket, 6
  7. 7. Currelly was sent to the office of famous Egyptologist, [[Flinders Petrie]] who worked for the [[Egypt Exploration Fund]]. Petri interviewed Currelly about his drawing skills and offered him an assistantship. Soon, Curelly was living in Petrie's home learning how to pack artifacts.<ref name="Matthews" /><ref name=Harbordite>{{cite journal|title=Some Distinguished Harbordites|journal=Harbordite:|year=1992|month=Spring|issue=30| accessdate=7 June 2013}}</ref> Eventually, Currelly was responsible for a dig in Egypt where he discovered the [[cenotaph]] and tomb of [[Ahmose I]].<ref name=Lovat>{{cite book|last=Dickson|first=Lovat|title=The Museum Makers: The Story of the Royal Ontario Museum|year=1986|publisher=Royal Ontario Museum|location=Ontario|isbn=0-88854- 326-3}}</ref> Curelly continued to work in Ehnasya, [[Lower Egypt]], and in [[Sinai]] under Petrie until 1905, when Petrie left the Egypt Exploration Fund.<ref name="Lovat" /> In 1907, Currelly also left the Fund. While in Egypt, Currelly discovered his talent and love of collecting and began to collect for people in Britain and Canada including [[Edmund Walker]], the father of one his school friends. After meeting with Walker in 1905, Currelly was appointed official collector for the University of Toronto and later was given the title of Curator of Oriental Archaeology.<ref name="Lovat" /> Currelly delved into his work, becoming more and more convinced that a good museum must be developed in Toronto <ref name="Harbordite" /><ref name=CurrellyROM>{{cite web|title=Charles T. Currelly| url=| publisher=Royal Ontario Museum|accessdate=7 June 2013}}</ref> ==Royal Ontario Museum== In 1906, when Edmund Walker was chairing a commission on the future of the University of Toronto, it was recommended that a museum should be constructed to to serve students and the public. Soon planning for the founding of a provincial museum started under Walker's watchful eye. In 1907, Currelly was made curator of the Royal Ontario Museum of Archaeology. During 1911, Currelly started to work in the basement of the first museum building which was still under construction. Finally, in 1914, Currelly became director of the Archaeology Museum.<ref name="Matthews" /><ref name="Harbordite" /> Throughout his life, Currelly continuously worked to advance the Museum's interests, and never stopped looking for acquisitions to compliment the Museum's collections leading them to grow enormously through the late 1910s and 1920's. When Currelly finally retired in 1946, the Museum renamed the old Armour Court the Currelly Gallery.<ref name="CurrellyROM" /> [[File:Currelly Gallery.JPG|thumb|center|Currelly Gallery]] ==Later Life and Death== [[File:CurrellyBust.JPG|thumb|100px|text-top|Currelly Bust]] Before Currelly died, he wrote an autobiography entitled, ''I Brought the Ages Home.'' This book recounts his adventures, travels, and museum work. During his retirement Currelly lived near [[Port Hope, Ontario]]. While in [[Florida]] for a winter vacation, Curelly fell ill and was taken the [[Johns Hopkins Hospital]] in [[Baltimore]].<ref name=torontostar>{{cite news|title=Dr. Charles T. Currelly, 82 Noted Archeologist Dies|accessdate=19 June 2013| newspaper=Toronto Daily Star|date=12 April 1957}}</ref> The 81 year old, Currelly passed away on April 10, 1957 at the Hospital where he had been receiving treatment since December.<ref name=obit>{{cite news|title=Museum Founder Passes in Baltimore 7
  8. 8. Hospital|url= IFAAAAIBAJ&pg=4644,2776533&dq=charles-trick-currelly&hl=en|accessdate=19 June 2013|newspaper=Ottawa Citizen|date=12 April 1957}}</ref> On October 7th, 1957 an exhibition was held at the Museum to commemorate him. The exhibition was marked by the unveiling of a bronze bust of Currelly which was cast in 1957 by the Vandevoorde Art Foundry of Montreal. The original sculpture was created in 1919 by Canadian artist Ulric Stonewall Jackson Dunbar. This bust and a bronze medallion of Currelly can still be viewed today in the Museum's Sackler Reading Room.<ref name=Bust>{{cite journal|last=Smith| first=Arthur|title=Commemorating a ROM Legend: Saying Goodbye to C.T. Currelly| journal=ROM: Magazine of the Royal Ontario Museum|year=2009|month=Spring| accessdate=11 June 2013}}</ref> [[File:CurrellyPlaster.JPG|thumb|left|Currelly Bronze Profile and Plaster Cast]] {{clear}} ==Publications== *I Brought the Ages Home. Toronto: Ryerson Press, 1956 ==See also== * [[Royal Ontario Museum]] * [[Royal Ontario Museum Iconic Objects]] *[[Beardmore Relics]], a supposed archaeological find, claimed by Currelly to be evidence of the ancient Norse in Ontario; today it is considered a hoax. ==References== {{reflist}} {{Persondata <!-- Metadata: see [[Wikipedia:Persondata]]. --> | NAME = Currelley, Charles Trick | ALTERNATIVE NAMES = | SHORT DESCRIPTION = | DATE OF BIRTH = January 11, 1876 | PLACE OF BIRTH = [[Exeter, Ontario]] | DATE OF DEATH = April 17, 1957 | PLACE OF DEATH = [[Baltimore, Maryland]] }} {{DEFAULTSORT:Currelley, Charles Trick}} [[Category:People from Huron County, Ontario]] [[Category:Canadian curators]] [[Category:Canadian archaeologists]] [[Category:Canadian clergy]] [[Category:Fellows of the Royal Geographical Society]] [[Category:Royal Ontario Museum]] [[Category:University of Toronto alumni]] [[Category:1876 births]] [[Category:1957 deaths]] 8
  9. 9. 9
  10. 10. 9