This space is primarily used as a collaboration tool for our contributor community — developers, packagers, designers, writers, translators, quality assurance, and so on.
Looking for documentation?
Try docs.fedoraproject.org. This includes an overview of the Fedora Project, as well as Release Notes, our Installation Guide, and more.
You might also like Fedora Magazine, featuring often-updated articles of interest to Fedora users from beginner to expert, and from Raspberry Pi to the desktop to servers to the cloud.
Looking for help?
Try ask.fedoraproject.org, our community-driven question-and-answer site. Or, if you're looking for something a bit more conversational, visit our new forum at discussion.fedoraproject.org.
You may also be interested in an external Fedora community: r/fedora on Reddit, Telegram, Discord, Facebook, or FedoraForum. Note that while many Fedora users and contributors participate, the Fedora Project doesn't run or manage these groups.
Looking to contribute?
Check out whatcanidoforfedora.org, which will guide you to different areas where you can help, and to the people who can help you get started.
Or, take a look at the Join Fedora page.
Want to get Fedora?
Visit getfedora.org to download our USB installation media creator tool, get ISO images to burn directly, or click to launch Fedora Atomic Host in Amazon EC2.
If you're looking for information about a particular package, try Fedora Package Search, or (for developers) Fedora Package Sources.
Wikis can be many things — encyclopedias, workspaces, whiteboards, and more. While many great docs sites are built from wikis, we've discovered that mixing all of those things together really causes chaos. Our documentation resides on its own site and this wiki is strictly a contributor workspace.
If you're a Fedora user, you're welcome to browse around — see the subprojects menu at the top for some places to start.
Note that you'll need a Fedora account and to be in at least one Fedora subproject group on that account to make wiki edits.