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Latest revision as of 21:57, 10 January 2019

What is Notability?
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If a topic has received significant coverage in reliable sources that are independent of the subject, it is presumed to satisfy the inclusion criteria for a stand-alone article.

Thank you for using the Article Wizard!

Your article is not ready yet. It could possibly be improved with some work. When your article is ready, please consider using this wizard again (just go back to the beginning). Please consider helping Wikipedia in other ways, such as improving existing articles.

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Good sources
1. have a reputation for reliability: they are reliable sources

2. are independent of the subject

3. are verifiable by other editors

Sources are (nearly) everything

Your topic might be notable, but without good references, nobody else can review it and agree with you, or verify the information in your article. Most articoles fail because they do not have enough sources of the right kind to establish notability and support the claims in the content. Check out the Wzard's souces page again, or read more about Reliable sources.

  • Look for more sources! Use an Internet search engine, or go to your local library as many Wikipedia editors do.
  • Remember that not every subject in the world meets the notability criteria – some that don't might do so in future, and some (probably) never will.
  • Remember that not every subject meeting the notability criteria is encyclopedic – items such as FAQs, video game guides, memorials, instruction manuals, directories, list of links, advertising, self-promotion, and dictionary definitions are not encyclopedic. See What Wikipedia is not.
  • If you're unsure whether your sources are sufficient, or how to write from a neutral point of view, ask at the Teahouse, our friendly, informal place for getting help, or click the blue button above to get help online.
  • If you're unable to find the sources to support an article, you could post a request at Wikipedia:Requested articles.

If you'd like to try to find the reliable sources needed for your proposed article, these links may help:

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Find sources: Google (books⧼Dot-separator⧽news⧼Dot-separator⧽newspapers⧼Dot-separator⧽scholar⧼Dot-separator⧽free images⧼Dot-separator⧽WP refs)⧼Dot-separator⧽FENS⧼Dot-separator⧽JSTOR⧼Dot-separator⧽NYT⧼Dot-separator⧽TWL.
Remember, though, that many valuable sources are not available online.

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