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Chapter 18. It's a Small Web After All: ... > Techniques for Efficient Web Galliva... - Pg. 214

It's a Small Web After All: Using Internet Explorer 214 Windows Wisdom You can add the current page to your list of favorites lickety-split by pressing Ctrl+D. 4. 5. 6. 7. Most people end up with dozens or even hundreds of favorites, so it's a good idea to organize them into folders. To save this favorite in a folder, click Create In. (If you don't want to bother with this, skip to step 7.) The Favorites feature has only one folder at the start: Links, which you shouldn't use for this. Instead, click New Folder, enter a name for the new folder in the dialog box that comes up, and then click OK. Click the folder in which you want to store your favorite. Click OK to finish. After you have some pages lined up as favorites, you can return to any one of them at any time by pulling down the Favorites menu and clicking the page title. (If the favorite is stored in a folder, click that folder to open its submenu, and then click the page.) If you need to make changes to your favorites, you can do a couple of things right from the Favorites menu. Pull down the menu and then right-click the item you want to work with. In the shortcut menu that slinks in, click Rename to change the item's name, or click Delete to blow it away. If your list is jumbled, you can put things in alphabetical order by clicking Sort by Name. For more heavy-duty adjustments, select the Favorites, Organize Favorites command. Not surpris- ingly, this pushes the Organize Favorites dialog box into view. You get four buttons to play with: · Create Folder--Click this button to create a new folder. (Tip: If you click an existing folder and then click this button, Internet Explorer creates a subfolder.) Internet Explorer adds the folder and displays New Folder inside a text box. Edit the text and then press Enter. Windows Wisdom