I guess I'm having difficulty with language. To me, "lifespan" implies a
birth and death. The overwhelming number of Wikipedia articles that
survive the review process continue on. So how do you measure a lifespan of
articles that are still living? Perhaps you can explain a little bit more.
Bob Kosovsky, Ph.D. -- Curator, Rare Books and Manuscripts,
Music Division, The New York Public Library for the Performing Arts
blog: http://www.nypl.org/blog/author/44 Twitter: @kos2
Listowner: OPERA-L ; SMT-ANNOUNCE ; SoundForge-users
- My opinions do not necessarily represent those of my institutions -
*Inspiring Lifelong Learning* | *Advancing Knowledge* | *Strengthening Our
On Wed, Nov 30, 2016 at 1:23 PM, Stella Yu <ste...@stellaresults.com> wrote:
>> Thank you for sharing this link. I will take a look. Below is a
>> description of my intent.
>> Thesis: Wikipedia content can last more than 1 year.
>> Audience: Public relations and brand managers
>> The intent is to prepare an infographic that presents the longevity of
>> Wikipedia articles. Type of article is not of significance. Or should it?
>> Sincere regards,
>> Stella Yu | STELLARESULTS | 415 690 7827 <(415)%20690-7827>
>> "Chronicling heritage brands and legendary people."
>> On Mon, Nov 28, 2016 at 11:15 PM, Federico Leva (Nemo) <
>> nemow...@gmail.com> wrote:
>>> Stella Yu, 29/11/2016 07:00:
>>>> Where could I find data on the lifespan of different types of Wikipedia
>>> What do you mean by "lifespan"? Does http://wikipapers.referata.com
>>> /wiki/Revision_history help?
>>> Wiki-research-l mailing list
>> Wiki-research-l mailing list
> Wiki-research-l mailing list
Wiki-research-l mailing list