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3 thoughts on “Why Hyperlink to Your Own Work?”

  1. Good advice. I embed hyperlinks extensively in the articles I post at buy Seroquel canada and that I’ve started to post at buy discount Seroquel I consider my blog, which I’ve been wring since 2005, as an active archive that others can draw from in 2016 and in future years. I’ve also used the comment section of some blog articles to add new information on the topic. For instance I might write about poverty in the main article, but later might add links to other articles that add depth to my article. It’s another way of aggregating information about an issue.

    With this said, one of the weaknesses of the hyperlink is that as web site platforms change, the hyperlinks are often broken. This is especially true with links to newspaper stories that I point to often to make a case for some learning, or action, via my blog. It’s frustrating to go back to articles written in past years, which still have a relevant message, and find the link to the article that motivated me to write, to be broken.

    Another challenge of hyperlinks is that they take readers deeper and deeper into an issue. While that’s my goal, this actually increases the time people are being asked to devote to the article, which can be a “deal-breaker” to people who don’t have a lot of time, or don’t want to spend a lot of time, in any particular on-line space.

    What’s your perception on this?

    1. Thanks so much for your thoughtful comment! I agree that broken hyperlinks are a very frustrating thing, although I try to look at it from the philosophical perspective that life is dynamic and blogging is a living artform…things change, die, move over time. A broken link is a (frustrating) ghost of what used to be. In the context of hyperlinking to your own work, however, I don’t think this is as much of an issue. In the context of hyperlinking to other sources, I believe you bring up an important point…it’s important to consider what you link – not only for content but also for platform. If you have the option of hyperlinking to the NIH database versus a privately posted pdf, you should chose the NIH database. As far as worrying about hyperlinking being a “deal-breaker,” I take an entirely different perspective. Readers only ever read what they want to read – on paper or in digital space. They skim on paper, right? That’s why we use bullet points and pull-out quotes in white papers…so that (hopefully) readers will read what we think are the main points. In digital space, hyperlinks provide in-line additional information. Readers can choose to go down the rabbit hole or not, depending on interest levels, time, or prior knowledge. By hyperlinking to other sources, you are providing them with options on their depth of reading in a neat and streamlined fashion- rather than deciding everything for them.

      1. Thanks Laura. I agree with your concluding comment. “By hyperlinking to other sources, you are providing them with options on their depth of reading”. Part of my goal in participating with various cMOOCs is to connect with others and build habits of deeper learning, starting with when youth are in elementary and middle school. The result may be a stronger democracy in the future.

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