This is just an example of how I'd like your pages to be created. Use the Headings from the drop-down menu above to create subtitles for individual sections. Use "Normal" for the bulk of your text. Successively smaller headings can be used to divide up the remainder of your text, in an outline format as shown below. Use the "insert horizontal rule" button above to put section dividers under your Heading 1s. Do not use horizontal rules beneath subheadings.

Use this space to generate a brief introduction to your topic before the reader gets to the first heading, shown below.

This is an example of Heading 1


This is an example of Heading 2

This is an example of Heading 3



Make use of the fact that this page is online, and not a static, printed product. Use the hyperlink, file, and widget buttons to insert links, images, embedded videos, etc - anything that you feel like enhances the quality of the content of the page. The image to the right is an example of how images and text can be integrated. Be sure to use captions with your images. Insert a widget "Table of Contents" underneath the introduction to your
topic.
This is an example of an image I've inserted from another source. Use the caption tool to create a caption like this.
This is an example of an image I've inserted from another source. Use the caption tool to create a caption like this.


If you're not really sure what the page should end up looking like when it's finished, spend some time on Wikipedia looking at how their pages are laid out. While it is unlikely that you will have quite the density of hyperlinks that Wikipedia has, you should try to include a link any time you include a term, concept, or specific reference (person, place or thing) that a typical reader may not already know about.

One last important note: you MUST cite the sources from which you obtained specific facts, just like with your previous paper. Use the Widget "Reference" tool to automatically insert a hyperlink to a reference list at the bottom of your page.[1]

You can do this as many times as you need to.[2] Just embed a reference marker in your page's text, then fill in the reference information in the appropriate box below as you edit the page. Use the ASCE reference style as you make your reference list, even though the in-text citations will be numbered instead of the typical ASCE author-date format style.
  1. ^ Dittenber, D.B. (2013). "This is an example of a reference." Follow the ASCE reference style to cite your information. Longview, TX: LeTourneau University.
  2. ^ Dittenber, D.B. (2013). "This is my second citation, automatically listed and numbered."