A yoo ṣe àtúnṣe ni awọn ọna kika akoonu oriṣiriṣi, ṣe agbekalẹ awọn iṣẹ ṣiṣe sọfitiwia tuntun fun awọn iṣẹ Wikimedia, ṣepọ awọn irinṣẹ oriṣiriṣi daradara ni ṣiṣatunkọ ti iriri iriri olumulo, ṣe ajọṣepọ pẹlu awọn iṣẹ imọ ọfẹ miiran, ati mu awọn ilana wa dara si lati pẹlu awọn agbegbe imọ ti o yatọ si ati lati pese imọ bi iṣẹ fun gbogbo eniyan.
Wikipedia’s characteristics have produced a successful encyclopedic, descriptive, and fact-based written body of knowledge, but they also have limited the content it can include. For example, because of an inability to comply with notability and sourcing policies, some topics regarding under- and unrepresented communities, like indigenous people who have not historically held positions of power and could not build the infrastructure to document it by the same methods, are left out.
Rich media content, such as audiovisual resources, is not used in Wikimedia projects as widely as on other platforms. There are also many important types of knowledge that are not encyclopedic in nature, yet valuable (e.g., journal articles, tutorials, or genealogies). Therefore, we need to find innovative ways to overcome the limitations of existing Wikimedia projects in our goals of serving more free knowledge and including forms of knowledge from communities that are currently missing.
To make our projects technologically adapted to include more diverse formats of knowledge, there is a need to facilitate the reuse of our content on platforms beyond Wikimedia. In parallel, we also need to bring resources from other trusted platforms of data and knowledge to Wikimedia projects. These appear as inevitable in the current and future technological ecosystem we live in, which require change, flexibility, and experimentation to stay relevant.