Usually, the headings of a document represent the logical structure of your writing. From which, readers can gain an overview of the article quickly. On the generated web page, the headings will be converted to a Table of Contents. If you export a document as a PDF file, the headings outline will end up in bookmarks.
When you open the outline pane on the left side, you can see the headings tree from H1 to H6 of the current document.
Click a heading to move the text cursor to the corresponding section in the text editor.
Dragging a heading to a different location moves the whole section, including its content to the corresponding position within the document.
A mind map represents ideas and concepts in a simple graphical way that resembles much more closely how your brain works. It maps your mind.
It helps you structure information, better analyse and generate new ideas. Mind mapping avoids linear thinking and boosts your creativity. Best of all, it's straightforward and fun!
Whenever you want to see the mind map outline of your article, move your mouse over the top area of the text editor, and then you will see a light blub icon. Click the light blub icon to turn on the mind map view.
Now, you can view or refine your article structure in the mind map.
Keyboards shortcuts are ready to serve you at any moment. Press the "Tab" key to create a new subtopic, pressing the "Enter" key to create a new topic on the same level, and press the "Delete" key to delete the currently selected item.
You will also be able to drag mind map nodes around to re-structure it. Any changes in the mind map structure will be updated in your text editor in real-time.
In a three-column documentation page layout, the headings are displayed as a Table of Contents in the "ON THIS PAGE" section on the right side.
Click each item to jump to the corresponding section on the page. You can bookmark the anchored link in your web browser if needed.