Difference: WikiWord (1 vs. 10)

Revision 102011-06-05 - TWikiContributor

Line: 1 to 1
 

What is a WikiWord?

A WikiWord consists of two or more words with initial capitals, run together. WikiWords are topic names. A TWiki topic name always has a fixed format: two or more words with initial capitals, run together. Like the name of the current topic: WikiWord. When you type the name of a topic, you create a link to that topic. You type WebHome and on saving the page this becomes WebHome. It's as easy as that.

Line: 17 to 17
 
  • It avoids the need to fiddle with HTML tags
  • It avoids over-general topics because at least two words are required
Added:
>
>
 

Syntax of a WikiWord

  • Uppercase letter(s)
Line: 41 to 43
  digit = "0" | "1" | "2" | "3" | "4" | "5" | "6" | "7" | "8" | "9" ;
Added:
>
>
 

Good examples of WikiWords

Line: 51 to 54
 
Added:
>
>
 

Bad examples of WikiWords:

  • Web: Name without the uppercase letter(s), lowercase letter(s), uppercase letter(s) sequence
  • 5TWiki: Name beginning with a number
  • Know-How: Name with dashes in between
Added:
>
>
 

Variations in linking

When you write the name of a topic, it becomes a link. There are more ways:

Line: 69 to 74
 
  • To link to a part on the same page, write a "#" followed by the name of an anchor. The anchor is a "#" followed by a name which must be a WikiName. Example #MyAnchor. You can also link to an anchor on another page: TWiki.WebHome#MyAnchor.
  • To link to a header on the same page, write a "#" followed by the header text, with spaces replaced by underscores (and ! removed): [[#Good_examples_of_WikiWords]] becomes: #Good_examples_of_WikiWords. You can also link to a header on another page: TWiki.WebHome#Disclaimer becomes: WebHome#Disclaimer.
Added:
>
>
 

Hints

  • Insert WikiWords wherever you can. Rich linking helps to make a Wiki successful.

Revision 92010-06-12 - TWikiContributor

Line: 1 to 1
 

What is a WikiWord?

Added:
>
>
 A WikiWord consists of two or more words with initial capitals, run together. WikiWords are topic names. A TWiki topic name always has a fixed format: two or more words with initial capitals, run together. Like the name of the current topic: WikiWord. When you type the name of a topic, you create a link to that topic. You type WebHome and on saving the page this becomes WebHome. It's as easy as that.

When you type a WikiWord, you establish a hyperlink. It's as easy as that.

Line: 23 to 24
 
  • Uppercase letter(s)
  • Optional lowercase or uppercase letter(s) or number(s)
Changed:
<
<
WikiWord syntax in Extended Backus.Naur form (EBNF):
>
>
WikiWord syntax in Extended Backus-Naur form (EBNF):
 
    wikiWord        = upperLetters , lowerNumLetters , upperLetters , { alphaNum } ;
Line: 58 to 59
 

Variations in linking

Changed:
<
<
When you write the name of a topic, it becomes a link. There are more ways
>
>
When you write the name of a topic, it becomes a link. There are more ways:
 
  • To write a custom link label, use bracket notation: [[TWikiAccessControl][access control]] - this becomes: access control
  • To link to a topic in another web, write: Sandbox.WebSearch - this becomes: WebSearch
Line: 81 to 83
 
  • ALERT! When linking to a WebHome topic in another web, the link will be rendered as the name of the web, e.g. Sandbox.WebHome becomes Sandbox.
  • ALERT! Dots (.) are used as seperators between webs, subwebs, and topics. It is not possible to use dots in topic names. TWiki does not attempt to guess if a dot could be part of a topic name.
Changed:
<
<
Related Topics: WikiSyntax, TextFormattingRules
>
>
Related topics: WikiSyntax, WikiNotation, TextFormattingRules, TWikiEditingShorthand, TWikiRenderingShortcut, TWikiShorthand
 

-- Contributors: TWiki:Main.PeterThoeny, TWiki:Main.ArthurClemens, TWiki:Main.CrawfordCurrie

Revision 82007-07-18 - TWikiContributor

Line: 1 to 1
 

What is a WikiWord?

A WikiWord consists of two or more words with initial capitals, run together. WikiWords are topic names. A TWiki topic name always has a fixed format: two or more words with initial capitals, run together. Like the name of the current topic: WikiWord. When you type the name of a topic, you create a link to that topic. You type WebHome and on saving the page this becomes WebHome. It's as easy as that.
Line: 23 to 23
 
  • Uppercase letter(s)
  • Optional lowercase or uppercase letter(s) or number(s)
Added:
>
>
WikiWord syntax in Extended Backus.Naur form (EBNF):

    wikiWord        = upperLetters , lowerNumLetters , upperLetters , { alphaNum } ;
    upperLetters    = upperCase , { upperCase } ;
    lowerNumLetters = lowerNum , { lowerNum } ;
    alphaNum        = upperCase | lowerCase | digit ;
    lowerNum        = lowerCase | digit ;
    lowerCase       = "a" | "b" | "c" | "d" | "e" | "f" | "g" | "h" | "i"
                    | "j" | "k" | "l" | "m" | "n" | "o" | "p" | "q" | "r"
                    | "s" | "t" | "u" | "v" | "w" | "x" | "y" | "z" ;
    upperCase       = "A" | "B" | "C" | "D" | "E" | "F" | "G" | "H" | "I"
                    | "J" | "K" | "L" | "M" | "N" | "O" | "P" | "Q" | "R"
                    | "S" | "T" | "U" | "V" | "W" | "X" | "Y" | "Z" ;
    digit           = "0" | "1" | "2" | "3" | "4" | "5" | "6" | "7" | "8" | "9" ;
 

Good examples of WikiWords

Line: 45 to 62
 
  • To write a custom link label, use bracket notation: [[TWikiAccessControl][access control]] - this becomes: access control
  • To link to a topic in another web, write: Sandbox.WebSearch - this becomes: WebSearch
Added:
>
>
  • To link to a topic in another subweb write: Sandbox.Subweb.WebSearch.
 
  • To show the web name in the link use bracket notation: [[Sandbox.WebHome]] - this becomes: Sandbox.WebHome
  • To link to a topic on another Wiki site, use: TWiki:Main/WebHome - this becomes: TWiki:Main/WebHome (sites are defined in the InterwikiPlugin)
Changed:
<
<
  • To link to a part on the same page, write a "#" followed by the name of an anchor. The anchor is a "#" followed by a name which must be a WikiName. Example #MyAnchor. You can also link to an anchor on another page: TWiki.WebHome#MyAnchor.
  • To link to a header on the same page, write a "#" followed by the header text, with spaces replaced by underscores (and ! removed): [[#Good_examples_of_WikiWords]] becomes: #Good_examples_of_WikiWords. You can also link to a header on another page: TWiki.WebHome#Disclaimer becomes: WebHome#Disclaimer.
>
>
  • To link to a part on the same page, write a "#" followed by the name of an anchor. The anchor is a "#" followed by a name which must be a WikiName. Example #MyAnchor. You can also link to an anchor on another page: TWiki.WebHome#MyAnchor.
  • To link to a header on the same page, write a "#" followed by the header text, with spaces replaced by underscores (and ! removed): [[#Good_examples_of_WikiWords]] becomes: #Good_examples_of_WikiWords. You can also link to a header on another page: TWiki.WebHome#Disclaimer becomes: WebHome#Disclaimer.
 

Hints

  • Insert WikiWords wherever you can. Rich linking helps to make a Wiki successful.
Line: 61 to 79
 
  • Turn acronyms into WikiWords, i.e. take FaqIndex for a "FAQ index" topic.
  • It is possible to turn off the auto-linking of WikiWords and to rely only on the bracket notation. See NOAUTOLINK setting in TWikiPreferences#Default_Web_Preferences.
  • ALERT! When linking to a WebHome topic in another web, the link will be rendered as the name of the web, e.g. Sandbox.WebHome becomes Sandbox.
Added:
>
>
  • ALERT! Dots (.) are used as seperators between webs, subwebs, and topics. It is not possible to use dots in topic names. TWiki does not attempt to guess if a dot could be part of a topic name.
  Related Topics: WikiSyntax, TextFormattingRules
Added:
>
>

-- Contributors: TWiki:Main.PeterThoeny, TWiki:Main.ArthurClemens, TWiki:Main.CrawfordCurrie

Revision 72006-10-04 - TWikiContributor

Line: 1 to 1
 

What is a WikiWord?

A WikiWord consists of two or more words with initial capitals, run together. WikiWords are topic names. A TWiki topic name always has a fixed format: two or more words with initial capitals, run together. Like the name of the current topic: WikiWord. When you type the name of a topic, you create a link to that topic. You type WebHome and on saving the page this becomes WebHome. It's as easy as that.
Line: 19 to 19
 

Syntax of a WikiWord

  • Uppercase letter(s)
Changed:
<
<
  • Lowercase letter(s)
>
>
  • Lowercase letter(s) or numbers(s)
 
  • Uppercase letter(s)
  • Optional lowercase or uppercase letter(s) or number(s)
Line: 31 to 31
 
Added:
>
>
  • Nine2Five: Note that numbers are considered to be lowercase letters in WikiWords
 

Bad examples of WikiWords:

  • Web: Name without the uppercase letter(s), lowercase letter(s), uppercase letter(s) sequence
Changed:
<
<
  • T5Wiki: Name with number before the uppercase, lowercase, uppercase sequence
  • Md5sumsAfterBurning: Name with number before the uppercase, lowercase, uppercase sequence
>
>
  • 5TWiki: Name beginning with a number
 
  • Know-How: Name with dashes in between

Variations in linking

Line: 47 to 47
 
  • To link to a topic in another web, write: Sandbox.WebSearch - this becomes: WebSearch
  • To show the web name in the link use bracket notation: [[Sandbox.WebHome]] - this becomes: Sandbox.WebHome
  • To link to a topic on another Wiki site, use: TWiki:Main/WebHome - this becomes: TWiki:Main/WebHome (sites are defined in the InterwikiPlugin)
Changed:
<
<
  • To link to a part on the same page, write a dash and the name of the header, with spaces replaced by underscores (and ! removed): [[#Good_examples_of_WikiWords]] becomes: #Good_examples_of_WikiWords. You can also link to a part on another page: TWiki.WebHome#Disclaimer becomes: WebHome#Disclaimer.
>
>
  • To link to a part on the same page, write a "#" followed by the name of an anchor. The anchor is a "#" followed by a name which must be a WikiName. Example #MyAnchor. You can also link to an anchor on another page: TWiki.WebHome#MyAnchor.
  • To link to a header on the same page, write a "#" followed by the header text, with spaces replaced by underscores (and ! removed): [[#Good_examples_of_WikiWords]] becomes: #Good_examples_of_WikiWords. You can also link to a header on another page: TWiki.WebHome#Disclaimer becomes: WebHome#Disclaimer.
 

Hints

  • Insert WikiWords wherever you can. Rich linking helps to make a Wiki successful.
  • Be specific. All topics in a web share one name space. For example, instead of FunctionalSpec write BreadSlicerFunctionalSpec because other projects might also have a functional spec topic.
  • To stop a WikiWord from being turned into a hyperlink, insert an exclamation point immediately before the WikiWord. For example, write !SunOS to get SunOS.
Changed:
<
<
  • Create topics with singular names. Plural WikiWords are automatically linked to the singular topic, i.e. the link WikiWords links to the topic WikiWord.
>
>
  • Create topics with singular names. Plural WikiWords are automatically linked to the singular topic, i.e. the link WikiWords links to the topic WikiWord (works only in English).
 
  • Sometimes you have to be creative to find a good WikiName. Examples:
    • To create a topic about the the Bread Slicer 1.2 product, use BreadSlicer1dot2 or BreadSlicer1pt2, but not BreadSlicer1.2.
Changed:
<
<
    • To create a topic about year 2000, you could go for YearTwoK or YearTwoThousand, but not Year2K or Y2K or Y2000.
>
>
    • Numbers are considered lowercase which makes Year2K and Y2K WikiWords but not Y2000 and Y2k.
 
  • Turn acronyms into WikiWords, i.e. take FaqIndex for a "FAQ index" topic.
  • It is possible to turn off the auto-linking of WikiWords and to rely only on the bracket notation. See NOAUTOLINK setting in TWikiPreferences#Default_Web_Preferences.
  • ALERT! When linking to a WebHome topic in another web, the link will be rendered as the name of the web, e.g. Sandbox.WebHome becomes Sandbox.

Revision 62005-03-27 - TWikiContributor

Line: 1 to 1
 

What is a WikiWord?

A WikiWord consists of two or more words with initial capitals, run together. WikiWords are topic names. A TWiki topic name always has a fixed format: two or more words with initial capitals, run together. Like the name of the current topic: WikiWord. When you type the name of a topic, you create a link to that topic. You type WebHome and on saving the page this becomes WebHome. It's as easy as that.

Revision 52005-03-27 - TWikiContributor

Line: 1 to 1
Changed:
<
<
A WikiWord consists of two or more words with initial capitals, run together.

When you type a WikiWord, you establish a hyperlink. It's as easy as that.

WikiWords are styled like this because:

>
>

What is a WikiWord?

A WikiWord consists of two or more words with initial capitals, run together. WikiWords are topic names. A TWiki topic name always has a fixed format: two or more words with initial capitals, run together. Like the name of the current topic: WikiWord. When you type the name of a topic, you create a link to that topic. You type WebHome and on saving the page this becomes WebHome. It's as easy as that.

When you type a WikiWord, you establish a hyperlink. It's as easy as that.

WikiWord linking is easy to use:

  • You don't have to know the full path to where the topic is stored - you just type the name
  • You don't need to write HTML
  • Without HTML, the topic text is easier to read when editing
  • Easy linking leads to interesting texts with links placed in context
 
Added:
>
>
WikiWords are styled like this because:
 
  • It makes Wiki hyperlinks instantly recognizable
  • It leads to interesting Wiki topics
  • It avoids the need to fiddle with HTML tags
  • It avoids over-general topics because at least two words are required
Changed:
<
<
Syntax of a WikiWord
>
>

Syntax of a WikiWord

 
  • Uppercase letter(s)
  • Lowercase letter(s)
  • Uppercase letter(s)
  • Optional lowercase or uppercase letter(s) or number(s)
Changed:
<
<
Good examples for WikiWords:
>
>

Good examples of WikiWords

 
Added:
>
>
 
Changed:
<
<
Bad examples for WikiWords:
>
>

Bad examples of WikiWords:

 
  • Web: Name without the uppercase letter(s), lowercase letter(s), uppercase letter(s) sequence
  • T5Wiki: Name with number before the uppercase, lowercase, uppercase sequence
  • Md5sumsAfterBurning: Name with number before the uppercase, lowercase, uppercase sequence
  • Know-How: Name with dashes in between
Changed:
<
<
Hints
>
>

Variations in linking

When you write the name of a topic, it becomes a link. There are more ways

  • To write a custom link label, use bracket notation: [[TWikiAccessControl][access control]] - this becomes: access control
  • To link to a topic in another web, write: Sandbox.WebSearch - this becomes: WebSearch
  • To show the web name in the link use bracket notation: [[Sandbox.WebHome]] - this becomes: Sandbox.WebHome
  • To link to a topic on another Wiki site, use: TWiki:Main/WebHome - this becomes: TWiki:Main/WebHome (sites are defined in the InterwikiPlugin)
  • To link to a part on the same page, write a dash and the name of the header, with spaces replaced by underscores (and ! removed): [[#Good_examples_of_WikiWords]] becomes: #Good_examples_of_WikiWords. You can also link to a part on another page: TWiki.WebHome#Disclaimer becomes: WebHome#Disclaimer.
 
Changed:
<
<
  • Insert WikiWords wherever you can. Rich linking helps to make a Wiki successful.
>
>

Hints

  • Insert WikiWords wherever you can. Rich linking helps to make a Wiki successful.
 
  • Be specific. All topics in a web share one name space. For example, instead of FunctionalSpec write BreadSlicerFunctionalSpec because other projects might also have a functional spec topic.
Changed:
<
<
  • HELP To stop a WikiWord from being turned into a hyperlink, insert the text <nop> immediately before the WikiWord.
  • It is recommended to create topics with singular names. Plural WikiWords are automatically linked to the singular topic, i.e. the link WikiWords links to the topic WikiWord.
>
>
  • To stop a WikiWord from being turned into a hyperlink, insert an exclamation point immediately before the WikiWord. For example, write !SunOS to get SunOS.
  • Create topics with singular names. Plural WikiWords are automatically linked to the singular topic, i.e. the link WikiWords links to the topic WikiWord.
 
  • Sometimes you have to be creative to find a good WikiName. Examples:
    • To create a topic about the the Bread Slicer 1.2 product, use BreadSlicer1dot2 or BreadSlicer1pt2, but not BreadSlicer1.2.
    • To create a topic about year 2000, you could go for YearTwoK or YearTwoThousand, but not Year2K or Y2K or Y2000.
Changed:
<
<
  • Turn acronyms into WikiWords, i.e. take FaqIndex for a "FAQ index" topic.
  • You can specify any link label by using double square brackets, e.g. write [[TWikiAccessControl][access control]] to get a link to TWikiAccessControl that looks like access control.
  • ALERT! The topic is assumed to be in the current TWiki web. Prepending the name of a TWiki web and a period links to a topic in another web.
>
>
  • Turn acronyms into WikiWords, i.e. take FaqIndex for a "FAQ index" topic.
  • It is possible to turn off the auto-linking of WikiWords and to rely only on the bracket notation. See NOAUTOLINK setting in TWikiPreferences#Default_Web_Preferences.
  • ALERT! When linking to a WebHome topic in another web, the link will be rendered as the name of the web, e.g. Sandbox.WebHome becomes Sandbox.
  Related Topics: WikiSyntax, TextFormattingRules

Revision 42003-01-18 - PeterThoeny

Line: 1 to 1
 A WikiWord consists of two or more words with initial capitals, run together.

When you type a WikiWord, you establish a hyperlink. It's as easy as that.

Line: 21 to 21
 
Changed:
<
<
>
>
 

Bad examples for WikiWords:

Changed:
<
<
  • Web: Name with no uppercase letter in between
  • T5Wiki: Name with number before the first lowercase letter
>
>
  • Web: Name without the uppercase letter(s), lowercase letter(s), uppercase letter(s) sequence
  • T5Wiki: Name with number before the uppercase, lowercase, uppercase sequence
  • Md5sumsAfterBurning: Name with number before the uppercase, lowercase, uppercase sequence
 
  • Know-How: Name with dashes in between

Hints

  • Insert WikiWords wherever you can. Rich linking helps to make a Wiki successful.
  • Be specific. All topics in a web share one name space. For example, instead of FunctionalSpec write BreadSlicerFunctionalSpec because other projects might also have a functional spec topic.
Changed:
<
<
  • To stop a WikiWord from being turned into a hyperlink, insert the text <nop> immediately before the WikiWord.
  • A topic is usually presented in the singular. Plural WikiWords are automatically linked to the singular topic, i.e. the link WikiWords links to the topic WikiWord.
>
>
  • HELP To stop a WikiWord from being turned into a hyperlink, insert the text <nop> immediately before the WikiWord.
  • It is recommended to create topics with singular names. Plural WikiWords are automatically linked to the singular topic, i.e. the link WikiWords links to the topic WikiWord.
 
  • Sometimes you have to be creative to find a good WikiName. Examples:
    • To create a topic about the the Bread Slicer 1.2 product, use BreadSlicer1dot2 or BreadSlicer1pt2, but not BreadSlicer1.2.
    • To create a topic about year 2000, you could go for YearTwoK or YearTwoThousand, but not Year2K or Y2K or Y2000.
  • Turn acronyms into WikiWords, i.e. take FaqIndex for a "FAQ index" topic.
  • You can specify any link label by using double square brackets, e.g. write [[TWikiAccessControl][access control]] to get a link to TWikiAccessControl that looks like access control.
Added:
>
>
  • ALERT! The topic is assumed to be in the current TWiki web. Prepending the name of a TWiki web and a period links to a topic in another web.
  Related Topics: WikiSyntax, TextFormattingRules

Revision 32002-05-11 - PeterThoeny

Line: 1 to 1
 A WikiWord consists of two or more words with initial capitals, run together.

When you type a WikiWord, you establish a hyperlink. It's as easy as that.

Line: 32 to 33
 Hints

  • Insert WikiWords wherever you can. Rich linking helps to make a Wiki successful.
Added:
>
>
  • Be specific. All topics in a web share one name space. For example, instead of FunctionalSpec write BreadSlicerFunctionalSpec because other projects might also have a functional spec topic.
 
  • To stop a WikiWord from being turned into a hyperlink, insert the text <nop> immediately before the WikiWord.
  • A topic is usually presented in the singular. Plural WikiWords are automatically linked to the singular topic, i.e. the link WikiWords links to the topic WikiWord.
  • Sometimes you have to be creative to find a good WikiName. Examples:
    • To create a topic about the the Bread Slicer 1.2 product, use BreadSlicer1dot2 or BreadSlicer1pt2, but not BreadSlicer1.2.
    • To create a topic about year 2000, you could go for YearTwoK or YearTwoThousand, but not Year2K or Y2K or Y2000.
  • Turn acronyms into WikiWords, i.e. take FaqIndex for a "FAQ index" topic.
Changed:
<
<
>
>
  • You can specify any link label by using double square brackets, e.g. write [[TWikiAccessControl][access control]] to get a link to TWikiAccessControl that looks like access control.
  Related Topics: WikiSyntax, TextFormattingRules

Revision 22001-01-30 - PeterThoeny

Line: 7 to 7
 
  • It makes Wiki hyperlinks instantly recognizable
  • It leads to interesting Wiki topics
  • It avoids the need to fiddle with HTML tags
Changed:
<
<
  • It avoids over-general topics, because at least two words are required
>
>
  • It avoids over-general topics because at least two words are required
  Syntax of a WikiWord
Line: 21 to 21
 
Changed:
<
<
>
>
  Bad examples for WikiWords:
Line: 34 to 34
 
  • Insert WikiWords wherever you can. Rich linking helps to make a Wiki successful.
  • To stop a WikiWord from being turned into a hyperlink, insert the text <nop> immediately before the WikiWord.
  • A topic is usually presented in the singular. Plural WikiWords are automatically linked to the singular topic, i.e. the link WikiWords links to the topic WikiWord.
Changed:
<
<
  • Sometimes you have to be creative to find a good WikiName. For example, if you want to create a topic about the year 2000 problem, you could go for FixY2K or YearTwoK or YearTwoThousand, but not Year2K or Y2K or Y2000.
  • Turn acronyms into WikiWords, i.e. take FaqIndex for a "FAQ index" topic.
>
>
  • Sometimes you have to be creative to find a good WikiName. Examples:
    • To create a topic about the the Bread Slicer 1.2 product, use BreadSlicer1dot2 or BreadSlicer1pt2, but not BreadSlicer1.2.
    • To create a topic about year 2000, you could go for YearTwoK or YearTwoThousand, but not Year2K or Y2K or Y2000.
  • Turn acronyms into WikiWords, i.e. take FaqIndex for a "FAQ index" topic.
  • You can create nicer looking links by using double square brackets, i.e. write [[TWiki access control]] to get a link to TWikiAccessControl that looks like TWiki access control.

Related Topics: WikiSyntax, TextFormattingRules

Revision 12000-07-01 - PeterThoeny

Line: 1 to 1
Added:
>
>
A WikiWord consists of two or more words with initial capitals, run together.

When you type a WikiWord, you establish a hyperlink. It's as easy as that.

WikiWords are styled like this because:

  • It makes Wiki hyperlinks instantly recognizable
  • It leads to interesting Wiki topics
  • It avoids the need to fiddle with HTML tags
  • It avoids over-general topics, because at least two words are required

Syntax of a WikiWord

  • Uppercase letter(s)
  • Lowercase letter(s)
  • Uppercase letter(s)
  • Optional lowercase or uppercase letter(s) or number(s)

Good examples for WikiWords:

Bad examples for WikiWords:

  • Web: Name with no uppercase letter in between
  • T5Wiki: Name with number before the first lowercase letter
  • Know-How: Name with dashes in between

Hints

  • Insert WikiWords wherever you can. Rich linking helps to make a Wiki successful.
  • To stop a WikiWord from being turned into a hyperlink, insert the text <nop> immediately before the WikiWord.
  • A topic is usually presented in the singular. Plural WikiWords are automatically linked to the singular topic, i.e. the link WikiWords links to the topic WikiWord.
  • Sometimes you have to be creative to find a good WikiName. For example, if you want to create a topic about the year 2000 problem, you could go for FixY2K or YearTwoK or YearTwoThousand, but not Year2K or Y2K or Y2000.
  • Turn acronyms into WikiWords, i.e. take FaqIndex for a "FAQ index" topic.
 
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