A word, phrase, symbol, map, or any other item in a Web document that connects you to a different place in the same document or to another Internet resource. Hypertext links may be underlined, highlighted in color, or appear as icons, to distinguish them from the surrounding text. The link must be "selected" by clicking on it with a mouse.
text or an image embedded (anchored) in a web page in such a way that, if the link is clicked with a mouse, the web browser will display another page or an image; links are usually displayed in blue and underlined
A pointer from a place in a document to another destination. The destination may be a labelled point in the original document; a different document; a resource such as an image or video clip; or an information service such as a Gopher Server, a NMTP or news Server, a WAIS Server, an FTP Server or a telnet connection.
text or image within a web document that points to another web document. A web browser often displays a link in some particular way (e.g. a different color or underlined). Clicking on the link activates it. Activating the link makes the web browser display the web document at the address pointed to by the link. [See Appendix G
HyperText Markup Language, a markup language defined by an SGML Document Type Definition (DTD). To a web designer, HTML is simply a collection of tags, words and script hidden from view that make up a website.
A way of presenting information online with connections between one piece of information and another. These connections are called hypertext links. Thousands of these hypertext links enable you to explore additional or related information throughout the online documentation.
A highlighted [shown in color] or underlined word or image on a Web page that when clicked connects or links to another location with related information. [Links provide an easy way to move about the Internet
A connection from a hypertext document to the URL of an Internet document. The link can be embedded in a portion of the text itself (such as a word or phrase) or in an icon. Text links are usually underlined and appear in blue.
A hypertext relationship between two anchors, leading from the head anchor to the tail anchor. On the Web, this is usually a link from one hypertext document to another. Lining points are associated with anchors.