Microsoft Office Tutorials and References
In Depth Information
4. Once I’ve entered my catchy first sentence, I am going to hit Enter twice, enter some more
text concerning the vacation requests, and put the insertion point back beneath the first
line of text, to be ready to insert that vacation image of a beach I mentioned earlier (see
Figure 5.23 to see my full example). Be sure that you make room in your content area for
your image, and position your insertion point where you want the picture to be.
Added text and
preparing to insert
a picture into the
Vacation Request
web part
5. To insert an image into the Content Editor web part, click the Insert tab in the top ribbon
bar. You will see a Picture button with a down arrow.
There are two options for inserting a picture into the web part: either you upload a
picture currently accessible from your computer to a library on the site (such as Site Assets)
or you specify an address for the file’s location.
Uploading to the site works in this case because I don’t intend for this web part to be used
anywhere but this site, and it makes it easy to manage where the picture is and who can
access it while it is in a site library. All files stored in libraries have their own URL, so it is
easy to display a library file in a web part.
You might not want to store the image for a web part in a local site library if you plan to import
the web part to a different site collection (where the users won’t have access to this site’s libraries)
or even a different web application. In that case, you should choose From Address in the Picture
drop-down menu. The pop-up box will require an address and alternative text. The address field
will accept addresses using http://, ftp://, file://, or the UNC \\ protocol. Make certain that
the location of the image file is available to all users who will be accessing the site.
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