Links can be created using a few different syntaxes. These are the syntax styles supported by WebWorks Markdown Standard:
*Web links
*Inline links
*Reference-style links

Web links can be written directly into the content, either as-is or inside of angle brackets. The full address is needed for this convention.
You can follow a link to as well as <> though will not work.

Inline links, the most basic syntax, is created by wrapping the readable text of the link in a pair of hard brackets followed by the path the link should follow in parenthesis.
[Follow me to the WebWorks homepage](
Inline links can also have title text by following the path with some text wrapped in quotations.
[this link]( "WebWorks Home Page")

Reference-style links can be used to make your content more readable and easier to create. There are a few different ways to create reference-style links.
The first way to do this would be to write the link’s readable text (read text) in a pair of hard brackets followed by the text for the referenced link. This text is not case sensitive, but the characters need to match on both ends.
[This link will take you elsewehere][link to webworks]


[Link to WebWorks]:
Another way to write a reference-style link would be to use numbers for the reference text.
[This link will take you elsewhere][1]


And finally, reference style links can also be created simply by matching the link’s read text to a reference item.
Click on the [link].



Important Note
Absolute and relative file paths can be used to link to another file in the output, though for this to work properly, the destination file needs to either be a source document that is also present in the project, or a file that can be carried over to the output as a baggage file.