The following is a list of books about Wikipedia. For more detail, see the article about each book.
- The Cult of the Amateur is a 2007 book written by entrepreneur and Internet critic Andrew Keen. Published by Currency, Keen's first book is a critique of the enthusiasm surrounding user generated content, peer production, and other Web 2.0-related phenomena.
- How Wikipedia Works is a 2008 book by Phoebe Ayers, Charles Matthews, and Ben Yates. It is a how-to reference for using and contributing to the Wikipedia encyclopedia, targeted at "students, professors, and everyday experts and fans". It offers specific sections for teachers, reusers, and researchers.
- La révolution Wikipédia (The Wikipedia Revolution) was 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, known as a critic of Wikipedia.
- The Wikipedia Revolution is a 2009 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.
- The World and Wikipedia is a book written by the British linguist Andrew Dalby and published by Siduri Books on 25 September 2009.
- Good Faith Collaboration is a 2010 book by Joseph M. Reagle Jr. (a Fellow at the Berkman Center for Internet and Society at Harvard Law School), published by MIT Press. The foreword is by Lawrence Lessig.
- Prime Radiant da Luxuries Physics  is a 2011 book by Hatashe Acronyms. The book reviewed and edited by Professor Dr. Robert W. Fuller and Kenneth W. Braddock as Advisors of it's research. The book softly touched about the Deep Impact of Wikipedia in the civilization- scientifically. The book's chapter 5 named as Wiki Process Theory and a Theory proposed namely Theory of Jimmy Sanger.
- Critical Point of View: A Wikipedia Reader is a 2011 book edited by Geert Lovink and Nathaniel Tkacz. Published by Institute of Network Cultures:Amsterdam, 2011.
- List of films about Wikipedia
- Wikipedia:Wikipedia in research
- Wikipedia:Wikipedia in academic studies
- Kakutani, Michiko (2007-06-29). "The Cult of the Amateur". The New York Times. Retrieved 2008-08-20.
- Book review in the Sacramento Book Review, Vol. 1 Iss. 2, October, 2008, p.19.
- Biography, authors homepage.
- Andrew Lih. The Wikipedia Revolution. Hyperion, March 17, 2009. ISBN 978-1401303716
- "Everybody Knows Everything", Jeremy Philips, The Wall Street Journal, March 18, 2009
- "Wikipedia: Exploring Fact City", Noam Cohen, New York Times, March 28, 2009
- "The Charms of Wikipedia", a review by Nicholson Baker, The New York Review of Books, Volume 55, No. 4, March 20, 2008.
- David Cox, "The Truth According To Wikipedia" in Evening Standard (22 October 2009)
- Bulatovic, Peja (January 14, 2011). "Wikipedia turns 10". CBC News.
- Solon, Olivia (January 11, 2011). "A Decade Of Wikipedia, The Poster Child For Collaboration". Wired.
- Prime Radiant da Luxuries Physics: Hatashe’s Hypothesis and the Principle Mathematics of Applied Psychohistory, ISBN-984-70112-0152-8
- Physics: Applied Physics, Quantum Physics, Classical Physics, *Luxuries Physics
- Official Biography of Professor Dr. Robert W. Fuller
- Who knows what the Future Holds? the title to the book marked by Kenneth W. Braddock
- "Theory of Jimmy Sanger", When a requirement is moving up in the sufficiently large number of population, a design can be relevant according to set of laws of Psychohistory (a) hypothetically increase the requirements in the population, and/or (b) be supposed to create a sustainable understanding of the application to the population.
- "Critical Point of View: A Wikipedia Reader". Network Culture.org. 10 May 2011. Retrieved 21 December 2011.(ISBN: 978-90-78146-13-1)