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Falcon 1
It only happens when you really want it to happen. (Falcon 1)
Don't complain about - bureaucracy - inaccuracies - wikilawyering - unreadable articles - problematic editors - inane edit wars and coups - trigger-happy people at ANI - how the WMF wastes its money - how AIs will ruin Wikipedia forever - content, gender and ideological bias Ignore all rules and be the change that you want to see. The deadline is now.
This is why ignore all rules is so, so important:

[...] many wikipedia editors forget what the average person desires out of an article. They make every attempt to ignore this reality by reshaping it as some sort of primordial beef with editors; "We already talked about this, so stop bringing it up!" despite numerous new users joining the conversation and growing interest from laymen in the article. I genuinely believe that it is up to those against a change to argue for why that change should not occur, not to argue that those making the change are inherently poisoning the well because you talked about it already. Several people who are not active wikipedia editors are baffled at the lack of an infobox on this page. These people make up the vast majority of those using wikipedia, whether you want to admit it or not. [...] This (Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart page) is the stomping ground of people with far too much time on their hand and axes to grind about a stylistic choice that benefits the majority of readers and only irks a small minority of die-hard editors. – Paragon Deku, in Talk:Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart. After this comment, a RfC about whether to add an infobox at Mozart or not is made. Looks like I need to buy a gigantic axe smasher named "Ignore All Rules" for this.

Explanation for the picture: This picture is from the Falcon 1 Flight 4. - Three prior flights ended in failure, the company is almost bankrupt - An orbital rocket is built in under six weeks - While it flew to the launch site, it almost imploded and killed two dozen crews on board - The crews slept outside in the middle of nowhere after they unload the rocket - After the implosion, the rocket is literally stripped right in the middle of nowhere in under an hour and assembled back in under a week The result of all the rush? It marked the first time SpaceX launched a rocket successfully. Success does not come easily and without rush; you need to fight tooth and nail for it. Bureaucracy and similar nonsense wouldn't exist if everyone know that there's a limited time to create the best encyclopedia that the world would ever seen.