The above chart shows Wiktionary.org server status over the last 24 hours automatic checks. Each point displays the average response time during each 20 minutes of the last 24 hours. Lower response time is better. If a red area was displayed on the chart for a specific time period it means the website was down during that time.
|Not enough reports were found to create this table & graph for this website.|
If Wiktionary is Up but you are having trouble with accessing the website, Try one of the steps below and then reload the website you're having trouble with.
Refresh the website you're trying to load by pressing CTRL + F5 keys at the same time on your browser.
Delete all cookies from Wiktionary.org and clear your web browser's cache to make sure you have the latest version of the website.
If you have recently installed a new firewall program, browser extension/add-on or Internet security software that might be causing problems with the website, Try disabling it temporarily.
Fix your DNS issues
Domain Name Server (DNS) transforms human-readable domain names into computer-readable IP Addresses. When you try to visit Wiktionary.org, your computer contacts its DNS server to retrieve Wiktionary.org's IP address. The default DNS servers are usually provided by your ISP.
Try accessing Wiktionary.org via its IP address directly, this bypasses the DNS lookup and DNS filtering. If this method works and you still unables to access Wiktionary via its domain, then it is a DNS issue. It might not necessarily be the ISP's fault. It could be your DNS cache corrupted or outdated.
Turn off your router or modem for 30 seconds and then turn it on again. This should resolve most of your DNS issues.
Clear your DNS cache to force your computer to retrieve most recent DNS information from your ISP. For windows: Click the start button > Open Command Prompt > Type "ipconfig /flushdns" and press enter.
If you can access Wiktionary.org from another network but the problem still persists on your computer or device, it could be a DNS fault. Rather than waiting for your ISP to fix their DNS problem, you can try using an alternative DNS provider like OpenDNS or Google Public DNS.