Quick Finder

An instant in-page search stack

Let your users sort & find content with a lightning fast search bar that updates matches instantaneously on every keypress. Quick Finder has three core functions that you can use to sort the order of your stacks, hide & only show matches, or show all & hide non-matching content.

Search Functions

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Fixed gear, Road, Purple

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8-Speed, Road, Black

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Fixed gear, Road, Black

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8-Speed, Road, Black

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8-Speed, Road, Gold

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Fixed gear, Road, White

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Fixed gear, Road, Black

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Fixed gear, Road, White

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11-Gear, Mountain, Red

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11-Gear, Mountain, Black

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11-Gear, Mountain, White

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8-Speed, Road, Gold

Narrow Results

If your users know what they are looking for they can find it quickly. Add an optional suggestion dropdown that appears when the search bar is focused to make things even faster.
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Relevant Matches Only

Keep your elements hidden if there are too many to display at once. Quick Finder will only show elements that match the input text as it is entered. Nearly 200 FAQs from wikipedia have been added for this example. Type in who, where, what, or why into the search bar to test it out.
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  • How do I edit a page?
  • How do I create a new page?
  • Why was my article deleted?
  • How do I change the name of an article?
  • How do I change my username/delete my account?
  • How do I cite Wikipedia?
  • Who writes the articles on Wikipedia?
  • Can I rely on Wikipedia for advice on medical, legal, financial, safety, and other critical issues?
  • Who owns Wikipedia?
  • Why am I having trouble logging in?
  • How can I contact Wikipedia?
  • What is Wikipedia?
  • Who owns Wikipedia?
  • Who is responsible for the articles on Wikipedia?
  • Who writes Wikipedia?
  • Is Wikipedia censored?
  • How do I search Wikipedia?
  • How do I do research with Wikipedia?
  • What is the license agreement on the contents of Wikipedia?
  • May I mirror entire sections of the Wikipedia to my site? How much may I quote?
  • If I link a word from my site to Wikipedia, am I required to use the GNU FDL for my site?
  • What if I use a small quote (three or four sentences)?
  • What if I quote entire articles?
  • Can I get Wikipedia on CD, or download it for offline use?
  • How do I cite a Wikipedia article in a paper?
  • Where can I get more information about using Wikipedia?
  • What should I do when I find a factual error in Wikipedia?
  • Why do I see commercial ads at Wikipedia?
  • How can I contact the project?
  • Should I create an account? Can't I just edit articles anonymously?
  • How do you know if the information is correct?
  • How do you prevent people from ruining articles? (Defacement or vandalism)
  • Site X seems to be violating Wikipedia's copyright. Do you guys know about this?
  • Which wiki software does Wikipedia run on?
  • What if two people edit the same article at the same time?
  • How big is Wikipedia?
  • What can I do about libelous content or an invasion of privacy?
  • Is Wikipedia accurate and reliable?
  • What prevents someone from contributing false or misleading information?
  • Can students cite Wikipedia in assignments?
  • Is it a safe environment for young people?
  • What is open-source media?
  • Why do people contribute to open-source projects?
  • Why have we not heard of this before?
  • Beyond information from the encyclopedia, what can students learn from Wikipedia?
  • Can a school group set up its own wiki?
  • Where can I learn more about Wikipedia?
  • Getting started
  • How can I contribute?
  • Why would I want to contribute?
  • Do I have to register to edit pages?
  • What is the point of getting a user ID?
  • Is there a minimum age requirement to contribute or register?
  • Do I have to use my real name?
  • How do I change my own username?
  • What is the difference between a page and an article?
  • What is an orphan?
  • What is a stub?
  • What is disambiguation?
  • What is a minor edit? When should I use it?
  • Where do I find more information beyond this FAQ?
  • Are there any rules or guidelines I should be aware of?
  • What is "Recent Changes", and what do the abbreviations used there mean?
  • Are there any standard formats, for things like dates for example?
  • What do I do if I find two articles on the same subjects?
  • What is the ideal/maximum length of an article? When should an article be split into smaller pieces?
  • Can we debate or talk about the subjects here?
  • I've found vandalism, or I've damaged a page by mistake! How can I restore it?
  • Which languages can I use?
  • Should I use American English or British English?
  • How do I check spelling on a page?
  • Why are some links red?
  • OK, what about the pale blue links?
  • What happens when two users edit a page at the same time?
  • What happens if my computer or browser crashes mid-edit, or if the server does not respond?
  • How do I learn about changes to certain topics without having to go there from time to time?
  • What file formats should I use for pictures/videos?
  • What file format should I use for sound?
  • One of the contributors is being unreasonable. Help!
  • I've made a suggestion on an article's talk page, but have not gotten any responses. How long should I wait before implementing my suggested change?
  • Can I change the default number of contributions displayed in the "My contributions" list?
  • Why was the article I created deleted?
  • Why was the edit I made removed?
  • Links: external and multilingual
  • Should I translate pages across the various Wikipedias?
  • What about using machine translation?
  • How can I tell if an article exists in another language Wikipedia?
  • Is it OK to link to other sites, as long as the material is not copied onto Wikipedia?
  • How do I link from book articles to the online text at Project Gutenberg?
  • I have, or can get, special permission to copy an image or article to Wikipedia. Is it OK to do that?
  • I have an out-of-copyright image (or text) that is reproduced in an in-copyright book. Can I scan / type it into Wikipedia?
  • Does using a GIF image in Wikipedia violate its patent?
  • How do I donate to Wikipedia?
  • Can I really change whatever I want on Wikipedia?
  • How do I get a count of my edits?
  • Editing the Main Page
  • Where can I get feedback?
  • How do I edit a page?
  • But I have problems editing with my browser!
  • How do I make links?
  • How do I make a link appear different from a page name?
  • How do I insert a new line?
  • How do I rename a page?
  • How do I delete a page?
  • How do I edit a redirect page?
  • How do I edit mobile subtitles?
  • How long should the ideal article be?
  • How do I figure out how big an article is?
  • What do I do when an article is too long?
  • How do I determine who made what changes to an article?
  • How can I add pictures to pages?
  • How can I delete uploaded items?
  • How do I describe images?
  • Are there any tools to make editing easier/faster/more fun?
  • How do I cite sources?
  • Is there any way to see how many people have viewed a particular page?
  • Why does part of an article not appear, although it's there in the edit screen?
  • Where can I find information on the markup used in editing, eg <br /> and <noinclude>?
  • Why have I been blocked?
  • How can I insert a new section in an article?
  • Where can I find the quotation templates?
  • Alternative method of editing
  • How do policies get decided?
  • What is an administrator? What is a sysop?
  • How can I become an administrator?
  • Who monitors the conduct of an administrator?
  • How can I unban an IP?
  • How can I request for an admin to block a user or IP?
  • What happens if two or more people are editing the same page?
  • How do I recover a password I have forgotten?
  • How do I change my password?
  • How do I report a bug?
  • How do I suggest a new feature?
  • What software is used to run Wikipedia?
  • How about the hardware?
  • Current situation
  • History of Wikipedia hardware
  • How about the connection?
  • How big is the database?
  • What kind of markup language does Wikipedia use?
  • Why not use HTML?
  • So we can't use any HTML?
  • What about non-ASCII characters, and special symbols?
  • What about math topics, which require many special symbols, fonts, and graphics?
  • Is it possible to download the contents of Wikipedia?
  • Is there a library to query Wikipedia in my programming language?
  • Does Wikipedia use cookies?
  • Hey! Why was I automatically logged out?
  • The software that runs Wikipedia is great! Can I use it for my site?
  • Can I add a page hit counter to a Wikipedia page?
  • Low-bandwidth wireless Wikipedia
  • Is the "random article" feature really random?
  • Are page hit counters available?
  • Can I access Wikipedia via HTTP, due to problems using HTTPS?
  • Are there currently problems with the servers or network?
  • I have a problem not on this list, where do I go?
  • The information in your article about me is wrong. How can I get it fixed?
  • Your article about me isn’t exactly bad, but it could be better. How do I get it improved?
  • I hate the photo in the article about me.
  • I work in PR, and would like to fix up the article about the person or company I represent. Is that okay?
  • Somebody keeps vandalizing the article about me or my company. Can’t you stop them?
  • Can I ask the police or someone else to stop it?
  • Someone keeps writing negative things about me or my company. What can I do?
  • I keep making a change in my article and somebody keeps changing it back. Why?
  • Can I start an article about myself or my company?
  • Why can't I advertise my company or product on Wikipedia?
  • Who wrote the article about me or my company?
  • How can I get rid of the article about myself or my company?
  • I am mentioned in an article about something else, and I would like the reference to me removed. How can I do that?
  • I would like to sue you for lying about me in your article. How do I proceed?
  • I would like more information on the topics covered in this FAQ.
  • How do I report that something isn't working properly?
  • My web browser and Wikipedia do not work together
  • How do I know if the problem is in the Wikipedia software or my browser?
  • Some, but not all, images don't show up. What's wrong?
  • I object to the very concept of Wikipedia. How can you expect me, or anyone, to take it seriously?
  • Is it possible for a vandal to delete all Wikipedia pages?
  • Is it possible for spammers to advertise on Wikipedia?
  • What should I do when I see plagiarism?
  • There's a dotted box around my newly added article, which is now a long line of words. What should I do?
  • Can you tell me anything about the Wikipedia logo?
  • What do the +/- numbers in red and green next to the articles on my watch list mean?
  • What is the longest article in Wikipedia?
  • Where can I get the Wikipedia icon used in favorites or shortcuts?
  • Is allowing everyone to edit pages safe? What if someone starts defaming people?
  • What is the best way to link into Wikipedia from another site?
  • Are there any Wikipedia banners or graphics I can use for a link?
  • Is there a place where people ask for new entries?
  • Is there any peer review process to validate the data that are displayed?
  • How is Wikipedia backed up? Is it possible that an accident could destroy all these data?
  • Is it "the Wikipedia," or just plain "Wikipedia"?
  • Help! I found a website that's copying from Wikipedia!
  • When does an article warrant having its stub template removed?
  • What was the very first article?
  • Where can I find more Wikipedia tips?
  • Why won't an article show up in the search?
  • Where can I see a log or list of all the pages created by a specific user?
  • How do I move an image from English Wikipedia to Wikimedia Commons?
  • Sort

    Quick Finder can also sort any stack elements. The stack order will change as you type. Highlighting has been enabled in this example. Type in 3 or more characters and every matched term or phrase will be marked.


    World War I

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    World War I (often abbreviated as WWI or WW1), also known as the First World War or the Great War, was a global war originating in Europe that lasted from 28 July 1914 to 11 November 1918. Contemporaneously described as "the war to end all wars",[7] it led to the mobilisation of more than 70 million military personnel, including 60 million Europeans, making it one of the largest wars in history.[8][9] It is also one of the deadliest conflicts in history,[10] with an estimated nine million combatants and seven million civilian deaths as a direct result of the war, while resulting genocides and the resulting 1918 influenza pandemic caused another 50 to 100 million deaths worldwide.[11]
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    Gavrilo Princip

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    Gavrilo Princip (Serbian Cyrillic: Гаврило Принцип, pronounced [ɡǎʋrilo prǐntsip]; 25 July 1894 – 28 April 1918) was a Bosnian Serb member of Young Bosnia who sought an end to Austro-Hungarian rule in Bosnia and Herzegovina. At the age of 19, he assassinated Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria and the Archduke's wife, Sophie, Duchess of Hohenberg, in Sarajevo on 28 June 1914. Princip and his accomplices were arrested and implicated as a nationalist secret society, which initiated the July Crisis and led to the outbreak of World War I.
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    Franz Ferdinand

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    Archduke Franz Ferdinand Carl Ludwig Joseph Maria of Austria (18 December 1863 – 28 June 1914) was the heir presumptive to the throne of Austria-Hungary.[1] His assassination in Sarajevo is considered the most immediate cause of World War I. Franz Ferdinand was the eldest son of Archduke Karl Ludwig of Austria, the younger brother of Emperor Franz Joseph I. Following the suicide of Crown Prince Rudolf in 1889 and the death of Karl Ludwig in 1896, Franz Ferdinand became the heir presumptive to the Austro-Hungarian throne.
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    July Crisis

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    The July Crisis was a series of interrelated diplomatic and military escalations among the major powers of Europe in the summer of 1914 that was the ultimate cause of World War I. The crisis began on June 28, 1914, when Gavrilo Princip, a Bosnian Serb, assassinated Archduke Franz Ferdinand, heir presumptive to the Austro-Hungarian throne. A complex web of alliances, coupled with miscalculations by many leaders that war was in their best interests or that a general war would not occur, resulted in a general outbreak of hostilities among almost every major European nation in early August 1914; every major European nation was involved by May 1915.
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    Great Power

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    A great power is a sovereign state that is recognized as having the ability and expertise to exert its influence on a global scale. Great powers characteristically possess military and economic strength, as well as diplomatic and soft power influence, which may cause middle or small powers to consider the great powers' opinions before taking actions of their own. International relations theorists have posited that great power status can be characterized into power capabilities, spatial aspects, and status dimensions.[4]
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    Triple Alliance

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    The Triple Alliance was an agreement between Germany, Austria-Hungary, and Italy. It was formed on 20 May 1882[1] and renewed periodically until it expired in 1915 during World War I. Germany and Austria-Hungary had been closely allied since 1879. Italy was looking for support against France shortly after it lost North African ambitions to the French. Each member promised mutual support in the event of an attack by any other great power. The treaty provided that Germany and Austria-Hungary were to assist Italy if it was attacked by France without provocation. In turn, Italy would assist Germany if attacked by France. In the event of a war between Austria-Hungary and Russia, Italy promised to remain neutral. The existence and membership of the treaty were well known, but its exact provisions were kept secret until 1919.
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    Schlieffen Plan

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    The Schlieffen Plan (German: Schlieffen-Plan, pronounced [ʃliːfən plaːn]) was a name given, after the First World War, to German war plans, the influence of Field Marshal Alfred von Schlieffen and his thinking on an invasion of France and Belgium which began on 4 August 1914. Schlieffen was Chief of the General Staff of the German Army from 1891 to 1906. In 1905 and 1906, Schlieffen devised an army deployment plan for a war-winning offensive against the French Third Republic. After losing the First World War, German official historians of the Reichsarchiv and other writers described the plan as a blueprint for victory.
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    Invasion of Belgium

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    The German invasion of Belgium was a military campaign which began on 4 August 1914. Earlier, on 24 July, the Belgian government had announced that if war came it would uphold its historic neutrality. The Belgian government mobilised its armed forces on 31 July and a state of heightened alert (Kriegsgefahr) was proclaimed in Germany. On 2 August, the German government sent an ultimatum to Belgium, demanding passage through the country, and German forces invaded Luxembourg.
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    Treaty of London

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    The Treaty of London of 1839, also called the First Treaty of London, the Convention of 1839, the Treaty of Separation, the Quintuple Treaty of 1839, or the Treaty of the XXIV articles, was a treaty signed on 19 April 1839 between the Concert of Europe, the United Kingdom of the Netherlands and the Kingdom of Belgium. It was a direct follow-up to the 1831 Treaty of the XVIII Articles which the Netherlands had refused to sign, and the result of negotiations at the London Conference of 1838–1839.[1]
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    Central Powers

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    The Central Powers, also Central Empires[1] (German: Mittelmächte; Hungarian: Központi hatalmak; Turkish: İttifak Devletleri / Bağlaşma Devletleri; Bulgarian: Централни сили, romanized: Tsentralni sili), consisting of Germany, Austria-Hungary, the Ottoman Empire and Bulgaria - hence also known as the Quadruple Alliance[2] (German: Vierbund)—was one of the two main coalitions that fought World War I (1914–18).
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    First Battle of the Marne

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    The First Battle of the Marne (French: Première bataille de la Marne, also known as the Miracle of the Marne, Le Miracle de la Marne) was a World War I battle fought from 6–12 September 1914.[1] It resulted in an Allied victory against the German armies in the west. The battle was the culmination of the German advance into France and pursuit of the Allied armies which followed the Battle of the Frontiers in August and had reached the eastern outskirts of Paris. A counter-attack by six French armies and the British Expeditionary Force (BEF) along the Marne River forced the Imperial German Army to retreat northwest, leading to the First Battle of the Aisne and the Race to the Sea. The battle was a victory for the Allied Powers but led to four years of trench warfare stalemate on the Western Front.
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    Attrition warfare

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    Attrition warfare is a military strategy consisting of belligerent attempts to win a war by wearing down the enemy to the point of collapse through continuous losses in personnel and materiel. The war will usually be won by the side with greater such resources.[1] The word attrition comes from the Latin root atterere to rub against, similar to the "grinding down" of the opponent's forces in attrition warfare.[2]
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    Eastern Front

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    The Eastern Front or Eastern Theater of World War I (German: Ostfront, Russian: Восточный фронт, Vostochny front) was a theater of operations that encompassed at its greatest extent the entire frontier between the Russian Empire and Romania on one side and the Austro-Hungarian Empire, Bulgaria, the Ottoman Empire and the German Empire on the other. It stretched from the Baltic Sea in the north to the Black Sea in the south, involved most of Eastern Europe and stretched deep into Central Europe as well. The term contrasts with "Western Front", which was being fought in Belgium and France.
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    Zimmermann Telegram

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    The Zimmermann Telegram (or Zimmermann Note or Zimmerman Cable) was a secret diplomatic communication issued from the German Foreign Office in January 1917 that proposed a military alliance between Germany and Mexico. If the United States entered World War I against Germany, Mexico would recover Texas, Arizona, and New Mexico. The telegram was intercepted and decoded by British intelligence.
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    American Expeditionary Forces

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    The American Expeditionary Forces (A. E. F., A.E.F. or AEF) was a formation of the United States Army on the Western Front of World War I. The AEF was established on July 5, 1917, in France under the command of Gen. John J. Pershing. It fought alongside French Army, British Army, Canadian Army, and Australian Army units against the Imperial German Army. A minority of the AEF troops also fought alongside Italian Army units in that same year against the Austro-Hungarian Army.
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    Armistice of 11 November 1918

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    The Armistice of 11 November 1918 was the armistice signed at Le Francport near Compiègne that ended fighting on land, sea and air in World War I between the Allies and their opponent, Germany. Previous armistices had been agreed with Bulgaria, the Ottoman Empire and the Austro-Hungarian Empire. Also known as the Armistice of Compiègne from the place where it was signed at 5:45 a.m. by the French Marshal Foch,[1] it came into force at 11:00 a.m. Paris time on 11 November 1918 and marked a victory for the Allies and a defeat for Germany, although not formally a surrender.
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    Big Four

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    The Big Four or the Four Nations refer to the four top Allied powers of the World War I[1] and their leaders who met at the Paris Peace Conference in January 1919. The Big Four is also known as the Council of Four. It was composed of Woodrow Wilson of the United States, David Lloyd George of the United Kingdom, Vittorio Emanuele Orlando of Italy, and Georges Clemenceau of France.[2]
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    League of Nations

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    The League of Nations, abbreviated as LN or LoN, (French: Société des Nations [sɔsjete de nɑsjɔ̃], abbreviated as "SDN" or "SdN" and meaning "Society of Nations") was the first worldwide intergovernmental organisation whose principal mission was to maintain world peace.[1] It was founded on 10 January 1920 following the Paris Peace Conference that ended the First World War; in 1919 US President Woodrow Wilson won the Nobel Peace Prize for his role as the leading architect of the League.
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