Unformatted text preview: lowing page). When the page finishes loading (which may take several seconds because the
assembled content can be quite lengthy), scroll down to review to the assembled
content. Lesson 15: Assembling Content for Greater Efficiency For 149 If You Have Assembled Identically Titled Subsections on a
Here are some things you should know about pages on which Subsections have been
assembled via the ―Combine Subsections‖ feature: Sections are presented in numerical order. A heading at the beginning of each
Section identifies the Section by number and title. Using the ―Table of Contents‖ outline at the top of the page to navigate to a
lower level of content within a Subtopic will cause the page to scroll down to the
start of the lower-level content rather than taking you to a different page. The same printing and annotation features used for Sections are available for the
assembled Subsections. USING THE “JOIN SECTIONS” FEATURE
Recall from earlier lessons that the titles and numbers of Codification Sections are
standardized across all Subtopics. If you were researching an accounting question pertaining
to the recognition of different kinds of debt, you could use the System to systematically
browse the individual pages of the Recognition Sections contained within the many
Subtopics of Topic 470, Debt, in order to review the guidance in those Sections. But it would
be more convenient if you could view all Recognition Sections from all Subtopics of
Topic 470 assembled on a single page.
The ―JOIN SECTIONS‖ feature of the System (not to be confused with ―JOIN ALL
SECTIONS‖ as covered in earlier lessons) will save you time if you know you are going to
want to review a particular Section in multiple Subtopics of the same Topic. Using the ―JOIN
SECTIONS‖ feature, you can assemble some or all corresponding Sections across Subtopics
of a Topic on one page for ease of reading.
The ―JOIN SECTIONS‖ feature is accessible from every page in the System via the
―JOIN SECTIONS‖ link near the top of each page. Clicking the link...
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This note was uploaded on 03/27/2014 for the course ECON 12586 taught by Professor Yorambarzel during the Fall '09 term at University of Washington.
- Fall '09