The text editor in TerminalFour is similar to any other word processor, with a few added extras.
Basic editing features
You can use the editor to paste text, add images, create bulleted lists, and spell check your content before it’s published.
Cut, Copy and paste are all under the Edit button, but you can also use Ctrl+x (cut), Ctrl+c (copy), Ctrl+v (paste) if these don’t work in your browser (on Macs: Command+x, Command+c, Command+v).
It’s best to write most of your text in Word or another word processor and then paste it into TerminalFour to ensure you have a backup copy.
select this option if you’d like your pasted content to show up as plain text, which strips out formatting.
Apply text formatting using the Format menu – you can highlight text and make bold or italicized text, or apply headlines:
Refer to our web content standards if you have questions about how to write and apply headlines.
You can also get rid of headlines, bolding, bulleted lists, etc by selecting Remove All Formatting.
In TerminalFour, you can insert links to a section of the website, a piece of content, or an external (outside your section of Seattleu.edu) link.
Insert/Edit external link:
Select Insert/edit external link. Fill in:
URL (ex: http://www.google.com)
Text as you'd like it to display
Title (same as text to display)
Select Insert Section Link, navigate to the site section, and click “select section”
You can also use the Search tab to type in the title of the section to select it.
To add images or documents to your content item:
Select “insert from media”
Search or select the media you’d like to use (if it’s already in the media library) or click "Add Media" to upload a new file.
Click to select a file from your computer or drop the file into the media file area
Select the media type from the drop down menu
Add a name for your media and a description (this creates alt text, which helps users with visual problems have a similar web experience).
Choose Save and Select
In the next window, determine if you need to resize the image at all – full-width will allow the image to go the full width of the image or the width of the container if it’s a really big image.