Fields in Word 365
A cross-reference in Word can refer to related information elsewhere in the same document (to refer to other documents, sources, etc., see how to use hyperlinks in Word). Cross-referencing helps the reader navigate a lengthy document and aids the author or reviewers to update the document structure by automating tracking changes in headings, picture or table numbers.
You can create two types of numbering for formulas and equations in the Word document:
When you add formulas to your document, it may need to to add captions - right-justified automatic numbering on the same line as equation. It is easy to add captions for the equation:
If you use citations in your Word documents, you might need the bibliographic items for each source that you have referenced. Microsoft Word offers a useful tool to create a list of these bibliographic references, also named as Bibliography, References, or Works Cited, as a list of the citations added in the document.
To fill in the Tables of Contents and Table of Figures according to most requirements, you need to use the formatting settings. Sometimes it is enough just to place the appropriate break signs correctly.
For some reason, you may need to create more than one Table of Contents in a Word document. Multiple Tables of Contents can help navigate the large document, where one Table of Contents can be split into chapters, sections, etc.
Table of Contents entries use nine levels of the pre-defined TOC styles (TOC 1, TOC 2, etc.) for formatting. All TOC styles extend the Body style of the document theme, but each TOC style has a specific indent and spacing settings. By default, Word uses the styles defined in the template attached to the document (by default, the template is normal.dotx):