My first contribution on the Commons was on August 15, 2006.
See: MediaWiki talk:Gadget-search-new-tab.js -this search gadget allows the search result list to open in a new tab by pressing Ctrl (PC) or ⌘ Command (Mac) while submitting. To activate go to the gadget tab of your preferences: Special:Preferences#mw-prefsection-gadgets - under "Interface: Other".
See my JS file to see some gadgets that have been activated for me: User:Timeshifter/common.js
These are in addition to the gadgets activated in my preferences.
Help categorize! Files can be moved to subcategories. New subcategories can be created. Some files can be moved to other categories found via category search, or found by browsing the main categories and subcategories at the Main Page and here. See also: Category help.
|Wikimedia Commons statistics|
|Active users list||31,912|
Just another guy with a PC.
You are at my Wikimedia commons user page. My Wikipedia user page is at en:User:Timeshifter
My userboxes: User:Timeshifter/Userboxes
Economics 101. And Wikipedia and the Commons need more charts and graphsEdit
Running an economy is simple. The free market concentrates wealth. So progressive taxation is a necessity. Along with a living minimum wage. If money is constantly recycled, then people have money to spend, the economy works, and unemployment is low. Also, there is less crime, and less spending for police, courts, and prisons. Handguns are unnecessary. Government spending should be kept to a minimum. So more money goes to individuals to keep the economy running. Exceptions are things such as food stamps, workfare, welfare, family planning, and single-payer universal healthcare. Single-payer universal healthcare is the most efficient. No one should starve or be unhealthy. The planet should not be overpopulated. See related charts and resources:
First chart is for population growth (actual and projected):
Picture of the DayEdit
|Picture of the day|
Interior of the Notre-Dame Basilica, located in the historic district of Old Montreal, in Montreal, Quebec, Canada. The interior of the basilica, built in Gothic Revival style, is impressive with vivid colors, stars and filled with hundreds of intricate wooden carvings and several religious statues. It was built between 1823 and 1829 after a design of James O'Donnell and it has become one of the landmarks of the city.