You will find a Search Engine "box" on every page here. Enter a search term into that box and click either the "Go" or "Search" button below that box. The "Go" feature leads you directly to the page with the exact title of your search term. If no page exists containing the exact title of your search term, you will instead get a list of pages containing your search term within the text of pages. The "Search" feature likewise provides you a list of all pages containing your search term in the pages' text. You can narrow or broaden the scope of pages searched by clicking on the many boxes at the very bottom of the "search results" page.
This search feature is an extremely useful tool. Not only can you locate a particular boxer’s page by entering his/her name in the search box, but all other references made to that boxer in any other BoxRec Wikipedia page--including all other images, if any, of that boxer. Or maybe you want to learn what boxers Jack Kearns managed. Put his name in the search field, and see what pages appear.
Of course, the search engine is not limited to finding boxers' pages. You can also locate text and images of other subjects--such as boxing venues, magazine covers, and so forth. As with the example mentioned above--of searching for all other page references to a particular boxer--you can find any other page references to the subject you have entered into the search box.
Note: The search engine limits its search to pages within the BoxRec Boxing Wikipedia. It does not search other Wikipedia pages. Nor does it search the BoxRec.com database. (The BoxRec database is primarily a compilation of Fight Records; it also contains "records" of referees, judges, and promoters.) To search the BoxRec.com database, you should go to its Home Page. (Explanations of the various BoxRec search options are provided on the Wikipedia BoxRec.com page.)
Also, another good place to begin locating particular subjects is the List of Categories.
Basic Search Tips
Borrowed from the main Wikipedia Site
Wikipedia's default search mode will turn up results with any of the words in your query. For instance, the phrase "search engine" turns up many results containing only "search" but not "engine"; or only "engine" but not "search"; in addition to the ones you probably wanted, which contain both words.
To limit the search to results that include all words, put a plus sign "+" at the beginning of each word: +search +engine returns only pages containing both words, like Google's default mode.
You can also do a phrase search by enclosing words in quotes: "search engine" turns up a smaller set of results, which not only have both words but have them in order.
To exclude results that include some word, put a minus sign "-" at the beginning: search -engine
Avoid Short & Common Words
If your search terms include a common "stop word" (such as "the", "one", "your", "more", "right", "while", "when", "who", "which", "such", "every", "about") it will be ignored by the search system. If you're trying to do a phrase search or all-words-only search, this may result in returning nothing at all. Short numbers, and words that appear in half of all articles, will also not be found. In this case, drop those words and rerun the search.
Search is case-insensitive only for the first word of the entry
The searches for "fortran", "Fortran" and "FORTRAN" all return the same results. If a multi-word article has a name including a mixture of capitalized letters in any word other than the first, searching is not case insensitive. For example, consider the article French and Indian Wars. A search for 'french and indian wars' will not find this article. However, a search for 'French and Indian Wars' will find it, as will a search for 'french and Indian Wars'. Redirects can be used to work around this problem. For example, searches for any capitalization variant of 'Isle of Wight' match Isle of wight which redirects the user to the actual article named Isle of Wight.