Wikidata acts as central storage for the structured data of its Wikimedia sister projects including Wikipedia, Wikivoyage, Wiktionary, Wikisource, and others.Wikidata also provides support to many other sites and services beyond just Wikimedia projects! The content of Wikidata is available under a free license, exported using standard formats, and can be interlinked to other open data sets on the linked data web.
Learn about Wikidata
- What is Wikidata? Read the Wikidata introduction.
- Explore Wikidata by looking at a featured showcase item for author Douglas Adams (Q42).
- Get started with Wikidata's SPARQL query service.
Contribute to Wikidata
- Learn to edit Wikidata: follow the tutorials.
- Work with other volunteers on a subject that interests you: join a WikiProject.
- Individuals and organisations can also donate data.
Meet the Wikidata community
- Visit the community portal or attend a Wikidata event.
- Create a user account.
- Talk and ask questions on the Project chat or via live IRC chat.
Use data from Wikidata
- Learn how you can retrieve and use data from Wikidata.
- 2020-03-28: Item Q88888888, about the star "PB 1934", is created.
- 2020-03-21: "electron configuration", property number eight-thousand, is created.
- 2020-02-17: Lexeme L250000, for the Slovak word riadenie ('management'), is created.
- 2020-02-13: The eighty-five millionth item, about the article "Determining knowledge and behaviour change after nutrition screening among older adults", published in 2010, is created.
- 2019-12-27: The eighty millionth item, about the artwork "Medal" is created.
- 2019-11-14: The seventy-five millionth item, about the star "HD 321239" is created.
- 2019–20 COVID-19 pandemic (Q81068910) (pictured)
- 2020 coronavirus pandemic in the United States (Q83873577)
- 2020 coronavirus pandemic in Italy (Q84104992)
- 2020 coronavirus pandemic in Spain (Q84166704)
- 2020 coronavirus pandemic in Germany (Q83889294)
- Mishik Kazaryan (Q16656949)
- Margaret Burbidge (Q235712)
"What's in a name?" asked Shakespeare's Juliet.
The answer: a lot of rich data in need of structure and new properties. But thanks to growing user contributions and the work of a new WikiProject, Wikidata is getting better at supporting name-related data—and can tell you that Juliet also goes by Julika, and Giulia, and Hülya, and Liana, and Uljana...
- Check out Wikidata:Tools for some of our best tools and gadgets for using and exploring Wikidata.