Take some time to go through the process and create your own table of contents.I have a feeling that this type of Date Time capture can be done automatically - but that's all I have, a feeling. I've changed the field to Date Time2(7) and put GETDATE() in to the default value. When you have such a big document with chapters and subchapters it turns out to be very hard to navigate in the document searching for necessary information.
:-) On the one hand, the heading styles greatly simplify my work and present my document in a structured fashion.
On the other hand, when I insert a table of contents, Word automatically searches for those headings and displays a table of contents based on the text that I marked with each style.
Later I can also use these headings to update my table of contents. My table of contents looks like this: A Table of Contents also creates links for each section, allowing you to navigate to different parts of your document.
Now I have my document well-prepared with the titles as Heading 1 and the subtitles as Heading 2. Just hold the Ctrl key on your keyboard and click to go to any section.
Next, define the secondary sections within each primary chapter, and apply the "Heading 2" style to the subtitles of these sections.
If you want to place emphasis on some paragraphs within the secondary sections, then you can select the titles for them and apply the "Heading 3" style to these titles.
Once a suitable makefile exists, each time you change some source files, this simple shell command: program uses the makefile data base and the last-modification times of the files to decide which of the files need to be updated.
For each of those files, it issues the recipes recorded in the data base.
Buying copies from the FSF supports it in developing GNU and promoting software freedom.” that describes the relationships among files in your program and provides commands for updating each file.