What is Wikipedia?
Wikipedia is a free encyclopedia, written collaboratively by the people who use it. It is a special type of website designed to make collaboration easy, called a wiki. Many people are constantly improving Wikipedia, making thousands of changes per hour. All of these changes are recorded in article histories and recent changes. For a more detailed account of the project, see About Wikipedia.
Writing on Wikipedia however, requires simple membership registration which provides means for data base. As a member, you collaboratively edit articles on Wikipedia and can share your own articles.
How you can contribute
"Don't be afraid to edit – anyone can edit almost every page, and wikipesdia aencouraged to be bold!"
Find something that can be improved and make it better—for example, spelling, grammar, rewriting for readability, adding content, or removing non-constructive edits. If you wish to add new facts, please try to provide references so they may be verified, or suggest them on the article's discussion page. Changes to controversial topics and Wikipedia's main pages should usually be discussed first. Contributing to Wikipedia will provide you with resources on all the basics needed to use, comment on, and contribute to Wikipedia.
Remember – you can't break Wikipedia; all edits can be reversed, fixed or improved later. Wikipedia is allowed to be imperfect. So go ahead, edit an article and help make Wikipedia the best information source on the Internet.
However, advertisement and promotions can not be done on Wikipedia by artist, writer, web management or a websites therefore if you are looking forward to placing an advert or banners of any kind on Wikipedia, you can be sure your account will be blocked automatically.
Hence, useful information such biography can be written successfully provided it does not bridge with wiki's terms.
Donate – Wikipedia is free to use, but relies on donations and grants to do so. Users are encouraged to consider donating using the Donate link to help with the project's running costs and expansion.