Contents 1 Benefits of navboxes 2 The goal 3 How to achieve this goal 3.1 Before you start 3.2 Identifying articles in need 3.3 Creating navboxes 3.3.1 How to create a navbox 3.3.2 Navboxes to create 3.3.3 Navboxes not to be created 4 Multiple navboxes on a page 5 See also


Benefits of navboxes[edit] See also: WP:Navbox § Advantages of a category On Wikipedia, a navbox is a template that lists at least several and sometimes hundreds of pages that are related. The relationship between all the articles in a single navbox is such that the reader of the current article will be readily referred to other related material with a single link. While a navbox may appear redundant to a category or list, it is not the same as a single category, a group of categories under one parent category, or a list. Each section of a navbox may seem to be a carbon copy of a category or list, but that is not always the case, and in many cases, the navbox "categories" do not reflect Wikipedia's custom for creating and organizing categories or for lists. A navbox serves the function of a see also section, but does so more effectively by implying a one-for-one relationship with the other members of the set. More articles can be listed in a navbox. While a "see also" section cannot be practical in listing more than a handful of the most relevant articles, a navbox can list dozens of related articles that can be subdivided into their own sections. Navboxes also help provide more links to articles listed within. Wikipedia has numerous orphans (articles with few pages linking to them). The main drawback to an article being an orphan is that few people know it exists, and there are few ways for it to be found and therefore improved. When an article is added to a navbox, in most cases, it is instantly de-orphaned. The success of navboxes can be seen in this (uncontrolled) study of this navbox, which has shown that in the month following its creation, readership of the articles contained within increased by 8.5% (an average of 406 views per article) and editing of these pages increased by 37% from the month prior to its creation.


The goal[edit] The goal is to have a navbox in every article that the reader might find useful. This would apply generally to articles in main namespace. Navboxes can also be used to link certain types of project pages (including essays, policies, and guidelines). Disambiguation pages and lists are exempt, though they may be used on some of these pages when editors agree. Navboxes should not be placed in user space, on talk pages, on category pages, or in redirects. There was a proposal to place one or more navboxes in every article, but it did not succeed. There is no deadline to achieve this goal.


How to achieve this goal[edit] There are various ways you can work to achieve the goal of having a navbox in every page. Before you start[edit] Before you start, one rule you should know is that an article should only be placed in a navbox if it truly belongs there. No one should go out of their way to place an article in an existing navbox if it appears incongruous. Likewise, no navbox should be created just to accommodate a single article. A navbox should only be built if there is an existing group of articles in which a person who reads one is likely to want to read the others. Identifying articles in need[edit] There are many ways you can find articles lacking navboxes. You may know of some already because you have created, edited, or just read them. You can search for articles by using the random article tab. Or you can search categories to your interest for possible articles that can be placed in an existing navbox covering that category, or one that you plan to create. Creating navboxes[edit] Before you create a new navbox, you should first try to determine if one covering that subject is really useful or needed. If you feel it is, you can go ahead. Also, make sure that there is not a nearly identical navbox that already exists. In some cases, it may be more practical just to add more listings or even one or more new groups to an existing navbox. More likely, if you do not see one on any of the pages you plan to include in one, it is out there to be created. Regardless, there are no blanket guidelines for when to create or expand a navbox. It is all a personal judgment call. How to create a navbox[edit] In order to create a navbox, you must be a logged in registered user, just as if you were creating an article. There is no minimum to the number of edits you must have, and you do not require any type of special status, though you must have knowledge in the wiki format. If you are editing an existing navbox, you do not need to be registered or logged in unless it is semi-protected. For detailed instructions on creating a navbox, see Help:Template. Or you can just copy and paste the wiki text from an existing navbox, and then replace its unique information with that which you plan to add to your new navbox. But if you copy-paste, be sure to replace everything as necessary, including its categories, or else the new navbox will have some elements that do not make sense. Even if you do not copy-paste, just studying the wiki text can help you learn navbox construction. Navboxes to create[edit] Navboxes can be created to list groups of related articles. While categories can be used to help find these related articles, they do not have to be followed exactly. Please note that a navbox must be a listing of articles, and though a few red links that represent potential articles are acceptable, a navbox is not a directory of non-notable listings that have little or no potential to ever become articles. Some examples of possible navbox topics can be: A broad concept and all the articles in that concept A group of jurisdictions contained within a larger geographic area A listing of all of something within a jurisdiction, especially when that place is well known for that item A company, listing all its key people, products, services, and other related articles A band, listing all its members, albums, songs, and other related articles A sports team, listing all its members and other related articles Groups of living species within a larger group in which they are contained The typical navbox has and should have around 10–100 articles listed, though there is no blanket guideline on this number, and there are plenty of exceptions either above or below this range. If a navbox grows to be so large that it cannot be seen in full on a standard sized computer screen, it should be split into two or more navboxes with links to one another within. Until it is split, it should be autocollapsed so it can only be viewed when the "show" link is clicked. Navboxes not to be created[edit] While it can be frustrating when you cannot think of a good navbox in which to fit an article, there are some navboxes that are not recommended or should absolutely not be created. These include: A collection of targeted redirects or piped entries to portions of the same single article. While these may make up some of the listings on a navbox, and doing so is often beneficial, a navbox should not be redundant to the table of contents of a single page. A collection of red links that will likely always remain as such. It is acceptable to include some red links in a navbox that may become future articles, and this is actually encouraged, since it lets others know what articles are yet to be created. But a navbox should not be a collection of titles that will probably never be notable enough to have articles or will not be for many years ahead given the pace of creation. A listing of articles for which there is no reasonable theoretical limit to the numbers of articles that can be included. Some examples are a list of people who are notable for the same reason but otherwise have no connections, or companies within the world or a country providing the same products or services. A collection of minimally related subjects. For example, people who are notable for having committed the same type of crime in unrelated incidents. A very small collection of articles that can be counted on the fingers of one hand for which that is the limit. It is preferable, instead, to find a broader category to create a navbox about, or to add such a listing to one that already exists.


Multiple navboxes on a page[edit] There is theoretically no limit to the number of navboxes that can be placed in a single article. There are many articles that have several. This has advantages and disadvantages. Some advantages to having two or more navboxes on a page are: More links to the article from others More pages that it is possible to navigate to from the one on which it is placed Disadvantages to having two or more navboxes on a page are: All navboxes will appear "autocollapsed," requiring them to be opened to read If the navboxes were created or added by different users, edit warring can occur over whose navbox is more important and therefore should be listed first The size of the navbox tends to increase, sometimes substantially.


See also[edit] Wikipedia:Avoid template creep — An essay on navbox overuse. Wikipedia:Avoid trivia sections – When the end of an article is cluttered with navigation templates, it often amounts to little more than a "trivia section", which should be avoided. Wikipedia:Not everything needs a navbox – One of the ways to fight template creep is to stop making so many templates. v t e Essays about Wikipedia Essays on building, editing, and deleting content Philosophy Articles must be written Avoid vague introductions Be a reliable source Cohesion Concede lost arguments Eight simple rules for editing our encyclopedia Don't lie Explanationism External criticism of Wikipedia Here to build an encyclopedia Most ideas are bad Need Neutrality of sources Not editing because of Wikipedia restriction Oversimplification Paradoxes Paraphrasing POV and OR from editors, sources, and fields Product, process, policy Purpose There is no seniority Ten Simple Rules for Editing Wikipedia Tendentious editing The role of policies in collaborative anarchy The rules are principles Trifecta Wikipedia in brief Wikipedia is an encyclopedia Wikipedia is a community Construction 100K featured articles Acronym Overkill Advanced source searching Adding images improves the encyclopedia Advanced article editing Advanced table formatting Advanced template coding Advanced text formatting Alternatives to the "Expand" template Amnesia test A navbox on every page An unfinished house is a real problem Articles have a half-life Autosizing images Avoid mission statements Bare URLs Be neutral in form Beef up that first revision Blind men and an elephant Cherrypicking Children's lit, adult new readers, & large-print books Citation overkill Citation underkill Concept cloud Creating controversial content Criticisms of society may be consistent with NPOV and reliability Dictionaries as sources Don't demolish the house while it's still being built Don't hope the house will build itself Don't panic Editing on mobile devices Editors are not mindreaders Endorsements (commercial) Featured articles may have problems Fruit of the poisonous tree Give an article a chance Ignore STRONGNAT for date formats Inaccuracy Introduction to structurism Law sources Link rot Mine a source Merge Test Minors and persons judged incompetent "Murder of" articles Not every story/event/disaster needs a biography Not everything needs a navbox Nothing is in stone Organizing disambiguation pages by subject area Permastub Potential, not just current state Printability Pruning article revisions Publicists Put a little effort into it Restoring part of a reverted edit Robotic editing Sham consensus Run an edit-a-thon Temporary versions of articles There is a deadline There is no deadline The deadline is now Walled garden What an article should not include Wikipedia is a work in progress Wikipedia is not a reliable source Wikipedia is not being written in an organized fashion The world will not end tomorrow Write the article first Writing better articles Deletion Adjectives in your recommendations AfD is not a war zone Arguments to avoid in deletion discussions Arguments to avoid in deletion reviews Arguments to avoid in image deletion discussions Arguments to make in deletion discussions Avoid repeated arguments Before commenting in a deletion discussion But there must be sources! Confusing arguments mean nothing Content removal Counting and sorting are not original research Delete the junk Does deletion help? Don't overuse shortcuts to policy and guidelines to win your argument Follow the leader How to save an article proposed for deletion I just don't like it Immunity Liar Liar Pants on Fire Nothing Overzealous deletion Relisting can be abusive Relist bias The Heymann Standard Unopposed AFD discussion Wikipedia is not Whack-A-Mole Why was the page I created deleted? What to do if your article gets tagged for speedy deletion When in doubt, hide it in the woodwork No Encyclopedic Use Essays on civility The basics How to be civil Compromise Accepting other users Enjoy yourself Expect no thanks Thank you Apologizing Truce Divisiveness Encouraging newcomers Relationships with academic editors High-functioning autism and Asperger's editors Obsessive Compulsive Disorder editors Philosophy A weak personal attack is still wrong Advice for hotheads An uncivil environment is a poor environment Be the glue Civility warnings Deletion as revenge Failure Forgive and forget It's not the end of the world Nobody cares Most people who disagree with you on content are not vandals Old Fashioned Wikipedian Values Staying cool when the editing gets hot The grey zone The last word There is no Divine Right Of Editors Most ideas are bad Nothing is clear The rules of polite discourse There is no common sense Wikipedia is not about winning Writing for the opponent Dos Argue better Assume good faith Assume the assumption of good faith Assume no clue Avoid personal remarks Avoid the word "vandal" Beyond civility Call a spade a spade Candor Drop the stick and back slowly away from the horse carcass Deny recognition Encourage full discussions Get over it How to lose Just drop it Keep it down to earth Mind your own business Don'ts Don't give a fuck Don't be inconsiderate Don't be rude Don't call a spade a spade Don't call the kettle black Don't take the bait Do not insult the vandals Don't come down like a ton of bricks Don't be ashamed Don't drink the consensus Kool-Aid Don't spite your face Don't call things cruft No angry mastodons No, you can't have a pony Don't be an ostrich Don't template the regulars Don't be a fanatic Don't accuse someone of a personal attack for accusing of a personal attack Don't fight fire with fire Don't be prejudiced Don't remind others of past misdeeds Don't throw your toys out of the pram Don't help too much Passive aggression Don't cry COI Don't be obnoxious Don't be a WikiBigot Don't confuse stub status with non-notability Don't eat the troll's food You can't squeeze blood from a turnip Wiki relations WikiLove WikiHate WikiCrime WikiBullying WikiPeace WikiLawyering WikiHarassment POV Railroading Essays on notability Notability Alternative outlets Articles with a single source Bare notability Bombardment Businesses with a single location But it's true! Citation overkill Clones Coatrack articles Common sourcing mistakes Discriminate vs indiscriminate information Every snowflake is unique Existence ≠ Notability Fart Google searches and numbers High Schools Inclusion is not an indicator of notability Inherent notability Insignificant Masking the lack of notability Make stubs News coverage does not decrease notability No amount of editing can overcome a lack of notability No big loss No one cares about your garage band No one really cares Notability/Historical/Arguments Notability cannot be purchased Notability is not a level playing field Notability is not a matter of opinion Notability is not relevance or reliability Notability means impact Notability points Notability sub-pages Obscurity ≠ Lack of notability Offline sources One hundred words One sentence does not an article make Other stuff exists Pokémon test Read the source Run-of-the-mill Significant coverage not required Solutions are mixtures and nothing else Subjective importance What notability is not What is and is not routine coverage What to include Wikipedia is not here to tell the world about your noble cause General notability guideline Independent sources Significant coverage Trivial mentions Humorous essays Humorous material Assume bad faith Assume faith Assume good wraith Assume stupidity Assume that everyone's assuming good faith, assuming that you are assuming good faith Avoid using preview button Avoid using wikilinks BOLD, revert, revert, revert Boston Tea Party Barnstaritis Don't-give-a-fuckism Edits Per Day Editsummarisis Go ahead, vandalize How many Wikipedians does it take to change a lightbulb? How to put up a straight pole by pushing it at an angle Newcomers are delicious, so go ahead and bite them No climbing the Reichstag dressed as Spider-Man Please be a giant dick, so we can ban you Please bite the newbies R-e-s-p-e-c-t Shadowless Fists of Death! The Night After Wikimas The first rule of Wikipedia The Five Pillars of Untruth Things that should not be surprising The WikiBible Watchlistitis Why not create an Account? Inactive historical references Bad Jokes and Other Deleted Unblock Emails About essays About essays Essay guide Value of essays Difference between policies, guidelines and essays Don't cite essays as if they were policy Avoid writing redundant essays Finding an essay Quote your own essay Policies and guidelines About policies and guidelines Policies Guidelines How to contribute to Wikipedia guidance Policy writing is hard Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Wikipedia:A_navbox_on_every_page&oldid=803179198" Categories: Wikipedia essaysWikipedia how-to essaysWikipedia essays outlining goalsWikipedia essays on building the encyclopediaWikipedia essays about article formattingWikipedia essays on templatesWikipedia essays on navigation


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