Welcome to my user page. My work on Wikisource concentrates mainly around writing scripts for automated tasks, but I also contribute and proofread texts when my time allows it, mostly in the areas of science and mathematics.
If you have a request for an automated task, please visit the bot requests page.
- General sandboxes
- Template sandboxes
- General sandbox 1, sandbox 2, sandbox 3.
- Template sandbox 1, sandbox 2, sandbox 3.
- Proofread A Treatise on Electricity and Magnetism.
- Header navigation: should we write "Part X, Chapter Y" everywhere?
- Proofread Experimental researches in electricity.
- Wikisource:Bot requests.
- Wikisource:Spoken works.
- Convert On the expression of a number in the form 𝑎𝑥²+𝑏𝑦²+𝑐𝑧²+𝑑𝑢² to ProofreadPage.
- Topsys and Turvys by Peter Sheaf Hersey Newell (1862-1924), published in 1893 and 1894 .
- Jean Nicod
- A Reduction in the number of the Primitive Propositions of Logic: proofreaders are welcome!
- Srinivasa Ramanujan
Texts I'd like to contribute but can't
An Axiom in Symbolic Logic by C. E. Van Horn
In the light of A Reduction in the number of the Primitive Propositions of Logic, this text would be a nice addition to Wikisource. It was published in Proceedings of the Cambridge Philosophical Society (Volume 19) in 1920, i. e. before 1923 and thus should be uploadable to Wikisource. But not by me because I live in the European Union and have to pay attention to the local laws as well. According to these laws, I cannot upload works by C. E. Van Horn before he has been deceased for 70 years. Unfortunately, Mr Van Horn is somewhat elusive in matters pertaining to his death date. The facts:
- His work An Axiom in Symbolic Logic was written at Baptist College, Rangoon, Burma (now probably Yangon University, Yangon, Myanmar), source: photocopy.
- Edith Van Horn was born to Clarence Eugene and Alice Van Horn (née Owells), Baptist educational missionaries in Rangoon, Burma . It is extremely likely that her father is the person we are looking for, so his full name is Clarence Eugene. The source says nothing about the fate of her father. It does, however, mention that the family settled in Nashville, TN.
- The paper The Simson Quartic of a Triangle, published in Amer. Math. Monthly, volume 45 was written by C. E. Van Horn at Fisk University in 1938. This university is located in Nashville, so this should be the C. E. Van Horn we are looking for.
- The box listing  refers to "Correspondence and Contracts" of C. E. Van Horn from 1929 until 1944. So if Van Horn was alive by 1944, I cannot upload works by him until (at least) 2015.
- For reference, there is also an entry in the Math Genealogy Project: .
The usual literal ampersand \& does not work in <math>...</math>. Use \And instead.