I noticed that the main entry for Latin verbs in Wiktionary is the first-person singular present indicative, not the present infinitive. I saw this also in other, Latin-only dictionaries that I checked in this regard. I don't know of any other language where dictionaries follow this convention for verb entries; already Italian dictionaries seem to give infinitives. What's the reason for this? (I mean beside a convention that maybe has been followed for 2000 years plus, which of course also means something.) And how strong would you rate this convention? If I started a brand-new dictionary today, multi-language like Wiktionary, would you still recommend me to list the first-person singular present indicative forms of verbs as the main entries, possibly "against" the verbs of all other languages?