Internal page links, as covered in Chapter 9, are a little more difficult, but easy when you get the hang of them.
Have you ever seen a # after a web page address? It means "go to the part of the page named after the #."
So if you have a link to likes.html#Food, it'll load likes.html, and then show the portion of the web page named Food--but--and a big but--you must use a special code to name that section. But it's easy, it's just <a name="section_name_here">. Please note that there is no # in the <a name>.
Here's how it works... let's use our list example. We'll create two internal links, Food and Music.
Now, in our list, we need to add the <a name>. (Can you see why they call <a> the anchor tag?)
Take a look at likes.html to see how Embedded Lists and Internal Page Links work!
Caution: Internal Page Link names are case sensitive in some web browsers. If your link is to Food, don't call the section food.