Kisimi is a free and simple Wiki, based on DokuWiki, with more than a few handy features that’s designed to look good and cover the basics.
Can’t find Kisimi? The wiki app is now called Doc5 and is available at www.doc5app.com
What’s a wiki?
Pages in a wiki-enabled web site have the ability to be edited by anyone using pretty much plain text. This allows content to be added by people around the world, providing a collaborative space for your ideas and documentation. Each change is tracked and credited to the different authors which allows for easy editing and infinite versions of each page.
A site running Kisimi can be used for things like simple note taking or a place to store ideas or technical documentation. Pages can be opened up to the world or restricted to you and your friends or colleagues. You can also upload your documents and images or other files for use in your pages. You don’t have to know anything about HTML or programming, just jump in and start writing.
Features of Kisimi include Privacy and Protection of pages and files and the concept of Ownership of categories (collections of pages). Changes to each page are saved with differences immediately available via History. To learn about other features, have a read through the Manual or suggest a feature on the Feedback page.
To see what Kisimi can do, try the SandPit. Anyone can make and save changes to these pages, although until you sign in you won’t be able to Protect pages, mark your own as Private or claim Categories.
Kisimi version 20091025 has been released and is available for download (7zip, zip, tar.gz) now. Please check back here for the documentation and let me know how things go. Kisimi source code is made available under the GNU General Public License (GPL).
If you find a bug (we’re still working on perfection), would like a new feature or want to tell us your views, please use Mende to submit a Ticket, message mike from your Kisimi account, email email@example.com or visit the Feedback page.
Kisimi is best viewed with a modern web browser like Firefox, Chrome, Safari, Opera or Internet Explorer 8 (not IE6) at a minimum screen resolution of 1024×768. Feel free to send me an email with any feedback, firstname.lastname@example.org
The name Kisimi comes from Kisimi Kamara of Sierra Leone who created the Mende language of the region to encourage literacy among his people.