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.
You are able to create multiple documents with different names based on variables used in the model.
This tutorial will explain how you can do so.
We will use a model with a repeat.
We also recommend understanding the basics of document assembly.
If you haven’t yet read the explanation on repeating, we recommend you to do so first.
In the previous article we added our first text fragment.
Depening on your View, your text fragment(s) will be shown on the left or right of your screen.
This window is explained in more detail in Text fragments window.
The next step is to add your text fragments to your document.
This section builds on the model and document shown in the Introduction to Document assembly and Adding a document to your model.
In those two articles, we showed how you can add a document to your model and present it to your user.
In the coming sections on text fragments, we will explain how you can put content in your document.