Thu 13 Feb 2020
We added that to Midas... in 1999
Tue 11 Feb 2020
Pardon any dust - website host changed
Fri 7 Feb 2020
Why server-side formulas matter (from a business orientation)
Cross Reference links from web
Thu 21 Apr 2011, 10:20 AMTweet
by Ben Langhinrichs
It's Day 2 of our special buy one server license, get one free offer, so I thought I'd post a few demos. The first creates cross reference links using the Midas Rich Text LSX. Many people use the Midas in the Notes client to change rich text in the front end without hanging the back end (i.e., changes aren't saved). This demo shows that working on the web (works with traditional and XPages web interfaces).
The MedXRef db has a view with 2,214 medical terms taken from WebMD.com. In this demo, the LinkMatching method finds any of those terms in the rich text and creates links to the relevant article on WebMD. Below, I include a snippet from a health article on CNN Health called Sad in the spring? Allergy-mood link is real. In your applications, you can create cross reference links using any view, such as part names from a product database or matter numbers from a legal brief repository. The manipulated text is not saved, so the links can even be to different things depending on the action or person invoking it. Try the two actions below and see how the results change:
|Click to cross reference every instance Click to cross reference first match|
|Sad in the spring? Allergy-mood link is real|
By Elizabeth Landau, CNN
April 20, 2011 12:00 p.m. EDT
(CNN) -- You know spring has sprung when hundreds of people daily turn to Twitter to vent about their itchy eyes, dripping nose and uncontrollable sneezing and coughing. And if it's not obvious that allergies can ruin a person's day, watch how many tweets go by that use "allergies" and the f-word in the same sentence.
"'Cranky' is really the best word for it," says Katie Ingram, 30, of Alexandria, Virginia, a triathlete who suffers seasonal allergies. "I take a lot of medication for it and that makes me sleepy. And I can't do a lot of the things that I like to do outside, so that makes me cranky. ... The wheezing part of it makes me feel tired."
In some people, such annoyances are more serious. Research has shown there is about a doubling of risk for depression in a person suffering allergies and, if you've been seen by an allergist, that about triples the likelihood of having depression, said Dr. Paul Marshall, neuropsychologist at Hennepin County Medical Center in Minneapolis, Minnesota.
Later, I'll post the database which shows this in action. In the meantime, you can try this online with various articles in the MedXRef database.
Copyright © 2011 Genii Software Ltd.
What has been said: