This page was last edited on 17 August 2017, at 10:42. Several documents being connected by hyperlinks. A hyperlink points to a whole document or to a specific pdf display all highlighted text within a document.
More complex arrangements exist, such as many-to-many links. Not only persons browsing the document follow hyperlinks. These hyperlinks may also be followed automatically by programs. The remote content may be accessed with or without the user selecting the link. One way to define it is by a list of coordinates that indicate its boundaries.
Note that the URL is enclosed in quotes. URL somewhere on the screen, such as in the lower left-hand corner. ACTUAL link, a pipe character explained as the necessary divider, the words that are how I want it to APPEAR, and two closing square brackets. The syntax and appearance of wikilinks may vary.
A common markup syntax is the use of double square brackets around the term to be wikilinked. Wikilinks are visibly distinct from other text, and if an internal wikilink leads to a page that does not yet exist, it usually has a different specific visual appearance. Another possibility for linking is to display a highlighted clickable question mark after the wikilinked term. This can refer to a document, e. In most graphical web browsers, links are displayed in underlined blue text when they have not been visited, but underlined purple text when they have.
In a typical web browser, this would display as the underlined word “Example” in blue, which when clicked would take the user to the example. This contributes to a clean, easy to read text or document. If no window exists with that name, a new window is created with the ID, which can be used to refer to the window later in the browsing session. Creation of new windows is probably the most common use of the “target” attribute. To prevent accidental reuse of a window, the special window names “_blank” and “_new” are usually available, and always cause a new window to be created.