Because of this, the article has been translated into Wikipedias in many other languages, including:
Alemannisch, Arabic, Welsh, Danish, German, Greek, Spanish, Esperanto, French, Indonesian, Italian, Latin, Dutch, Japanese, Polish, Romanian, Russian, Simple English, Finnish, Swedeish, Thai, and Chinese
(you can see links to these in the left-hand column of the article; please let me know if you can translate it into other languages).
Last December, I wrote to Transport Scotland, an executive agency of the Scottish Government’s Enterprise, Transport and Lifelong Learning Department and as such accountable to Scottish Ministers, suggesting a plaque be erected on the station, noting this milestone, in collaboration with WikimediaUK, the registered charity that supports Wikipedia and related projects in the United Kingdom. I proposed that the plaque would include a QRpedia barcode, allowing overseas visitors to see the article in their preferred language.
I have today received their reply, which appears to employ a stereotypical bureaucratic lack of imagination.
Jordanhill station is owned by Network Rail and leased along with the vast majority of all other railway stations in Scotland to First ScotRail to manage and operate on a daily basis.
I have discussed with ScotRail your proposal to install a plaque at the station to mark the one-millionth article on Wikipedia about Jordanhill. We do not wish to take this forward.
ScotRail has been delivering a comprehensive station re-branding programme which began in 2008 and will be complete in 2014. There are Brand Guidelines in place for this programme which aims to simplify and unify all station branding and this includes the removal of information from third parties.
I’m open to suggestions as to how to proceed, and who (and whether) to lobby to have the matter reconsidered. What do you think?