Here's a faster way to link to users and lists that are listed in the right column of a page that is already open: select the text (e.g. "Wordie for dummies!" on this page) and right-click it. Then click "View selection source" (in Firefox), and the HTML tag will show up in a new window, ready to use.
I've found Wordie works particular well (read: faster) when utilizing the TABS feature, now found on most browsers. Rather than a ton of open windows, you can have many tabs within the same window. In Windows, this is often done with a mouse-rightclick and then Open New Tab. On OS-X (Mac), it is often Apple-click.
(Apologies to those for whom this is obvious; I have recently discovered there's a great number of people who do not know about this feature.)
This can be a meta page for them tricky Wordie tricks.
Today's lesson is how to find out who added a particular tag. This is all thanks to the fact that Google loves Wordie. When reesetee asked on the word different, "who's the wag who tagged this page 'Monty Python'?"--here's how to answer that.
1. You'll need to grab the exact text from a tags-page listing as to the exact phrase, so we can put this in QUOTES into Google. In this case, it's "monty python has been used" -- stick that into Google with one more important part-- site:wordie.org
So in this example, here's what you'd type into google: "monty python has been used" site:wordie.org
Sometimes, You'll get the exact culprit right here, ta-da!
BUT, if it's a popular/shared tag, you'll get a few culprits. This is where you'd grab the URL that lists people's unique tags:
You'll just keep replacing the USERNAME with whoever appears on that Google results list, and it should take less than a minute to discover the tagger. In the case of different/monty python, it's SonofGroucho.
The downside to this technique is that Google's search-data may not be up-to-date (sometimes this takes days) and is certainly not instantaneous.