hyperlink hyperlink  /ˈhaɪ pər lɪŋk/

Definition(s):

  • (n) a link from a hypertext file to another location or file; typically activated by clicking on a highlighted word or icon at a particular location on the screen

Usage(s):

  1. The power of the Web is that a hyperlink can point to anything.
  2. When a fake site was operating, hackers e-mailed PayPal users and got them to click on a hyperlink with the spoof site's domain name: www.

News

  1. Amtrak hires gourmet chefs to upgrade menus

    Join the Metro E-Newsletters and receive the latest news in your e-mail inbox once a week. SIGN UP NOW! The full contents of Metro Magazine on your computer! The digital edition is an exact replica of the print magazine with enhanced search, multimedia and hyperlink features.
    on June 13, 2013     Source: Metro Magazine

  2. Media companies' digital revenues will overtake traditional revenues by 2015

    In the news release, Media companies' digital revenues will overtake traditional revenues by 2015, issued 11-Jun-2013 by Ernst & Young over PR Newswire, we are advised by the company that the first paragraph hyperlink to the report was not working. The link has been corrected in the...
    on June 13, 2013     Source: PR Newswire

Wiki Images for hyperlink

definition of hyperlink

Quotes

  1. "In that model, newspapers become platforms for the technology to use their services," Schmidt said, "to build businesses on top of them, and also to interlink -- hyperlink -- all of the different information sources that end-users will...
    on Apr 7, 2009 By: Eric Schmidt Source: Los Angeles Times

  2. In an entry at MyDD.com this week, Bowers said: "When you discuss any of these races in the future, please, use the same embedded hyperlink when reprinting the Republican's name. Then, I suppose, we will see what happens."
    on Oct 26, 2006 By: Chris Bowers Source: International Herald Tribune

  3. Jarvis added: "What this is really about is control -- control of the experience. They want to regain the package. You bought the magazine. You read the news article. But the link -- the hyperlink, the way people consume media now -- broke that...
    on Apr 3, 2010 By: Jeff Jarvis Source: Huffington Post (blog)

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