The World and Wikipedia: How We Are Editing Reality is a book written by the British linguist Andrew Dalby and published by Siduri Books in 2009. 
The Wikipedia Revolution: How A Bunch of Nobodies Created the World’s Greatest Encyclopedia is a 2009 popular history book by new media researcher and writer Andrew Lih .    
Wikipedia: The Missing Manual is a 2008 book by John Broughton. It is a how-to guide that explains the process of contributing to the Internet encyclopedia Wikipedia . 
Wikipedia: A New Community of Practice? Is a 2009 book by British historian Dan O’Sullivan. The book takes an academic approach to Wikipedia, applying the ideas of theorists like Jürgen Habermas , Michael Warner , and Roland Barthes . 
Who’s Bigger ?: Where Historical Figures Really Rank is a 2013 book by the computer scientist Steven Skiena and the Google Engineer Charles Ward which ranks historical figures in order of significance. 
The Revolution Wikipedia (French: The Wikipedia Revolution ), published in France in 2007, is a multi-authored study of Wikipedia focusing on the online encyclopedia’s reliability and its likely influence on printed reference books. Special attention is given to the French Wikipedia . The preface is contributed by Pierre Assouline , Wikipedia. 
Print Wikipedia is an art project by Michael Mandiberg that is printed 106 of the 7,473 volumes of Wikipedia as it existed on April 7, 2015 and also included wallpaper displaying 1,980 additional volumes.   A 36-volume index of all the 7.5 million contributors to English Wikipedia is also part of the project. The table of contents takes up 91 700-page volumes.  The printed …
The Iraq War: A Historiography of Wikipedia Changelogs is a 12-volume set of printed books that shows every change made to the English Wikipedia article on the Iraq Warfrom December 2004 to November 2009 and represents 12,000 changes in 7,000 printed pages. The books are an artistic visualization of the changes made to a particular article at Wikipedia. Only one copy …
The Innovators: How a Group of Hackers, Geniuses, and Geeks Created the Digital Revolution is an overview of the history of computer science and the Digital Revolution . It was written by Walter Isaacson , and published in 2014 by Simon & Schuster .
How Wikipedia Works is a 2009 book by Phoebe Ayers, Charles Matthews, and Ben Yates. It is a how-to reference for using and Contributing to the Wikipediaencyclopedia, targeted at “students, professors, and everyday experts and fans”. It offers specific sections for teachers, users, and researchers. 
Good Faith Collaboration: The Culture of Wikipedia is a 2010 book by Joseph M. Reagle Jr. that deals with the topic of Wikipedia . The book was first published on August 27, 2010 through the MIT Press and has a foreword by Lawrence Lessig .  
For Dummies is an extensive series of instructional / reference books which are intended to present non-intimidating guides for readers. The series has been a worldwide success with editions in numerous languages.
The Culture of Connectivity: A Critical History of Social Media is a book by José van Dijck published in Oxford University Press in 2013 on social media platforms and their history.  The author critically considers the histories of five social media platforms: Facebook , Twitter , Flickr , YouTube and Wikipedia . Van Dijck’s approach is based on the principle of social media.
The Cult of the Amateur: How the Internet Is Killing Our Culture ( ISBN 0385520808 ) is a 2007 book written by entrepreneur and Internet critic Andrew Keen . Published by Currency , Keen’s first book is a review of the enthusiasm surrounding user generated content , peer production , and other Web 2.0 -related phenomena. 
Common Knowledge ?: An Ethnography of Wikipedia is a 2014 book about Wikipedia ‘s community of contributors, by author Dariusz Jemielniak , who is a contributor himself.
This is a list of books about Wikipedia gold for qui Wikipedia is a major subject.