Your edit removes important code that breaks several other pages. Please restore the code or allow me to do so. --Alex Rollin 18:44, 11 August 2010 (UTC)
feel free to restore, but you see the problem with this approach, you change one page, it fucks up ten ... and puts decontextualized material in various part of the wiki without possibility to contextualize ..
this is really a major problem, which I experienced first hand in the very beginning, where a commons input that was fed into a different hierarchical subplace, disorganized a section ...
of course you will say that a study of the manual would solve that issue, my answer is, no time for that, better to keep it simple in the first place
--Mbauwens 20:02, 11 August 2010 (UTC)
- The approach leaves ten less pages to edit. It's called interdependency and it's part of nature. If you would use the real text editor you wouldn't cause this kind of problem. Try it out, you will probably like it. Courtesy of yours truly. --Alex Rollin 21:30, 11 August 2010 (UTC)
- In the future use of the editor you will see little yellow boxes that denote code. It's so easy to do. You just DON't delete them and everything is fine. --Alex Rollin 21:30, 11 August 2010 (UTC)
- You ought to know by now, and I'm sure you do, that text is code. You choose an arbitrary complexity point on which to base your assertion. It is subjective. It is not RIGHT with a capital R. Just own it and make some noise to me and things can work out just like they have everytime you've asked me for help on something specific. --Alex Rollin 21:30, 11 August 2010 (UTC)