Now it’s time to add the two text fragments to a document. If you forgot how to do this, head over to the section about text fragments. After having added the text fragments to the document, it should look like the picture below. Take into account that the anchor created is part of a numbered list, otherwise it will not update the references dynamically.
Word-editing software usually has the option to use cross references. You can use these to refer the user to other parts in your document, with a link that directs them to that part. This is also possible in the Berkeley Studio when creating Word (.docx) files.
The goal of the information source manager is to add information to a node. This information can be plain text, a website or a combination of both. Furthermore, you can group information sources so that you can re-use them later on. In the Berkeley Studio, the information source manager is located under [Layout > Link information].
In several places in the Berkeley Studio you can use Markdown to give structure to your text. Markdown is an intuitive markup language for plain text, that can be translated into more complex target languages such as HTML.
Testing your Berkeley Studio model is relatively easy with the Berkeley Runner (see Saving and running your model). However, eventually you will want to test the model online. To do so, you need to publish it. Notice that it is possible to give your model its own layout and style - see branding for more information.