One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A permanent static hyperlink to a particular web page or entry in a blog.
- ‘If the permalink doesn't work, then scroll down to Monday March 22.’
- ‘I've slightly modified the format of the permalinks.’
- ‘And by the way, here's the permalink to his journal entry with his answers.’
- ‘You can go here for some further explanation; you will have to scroll down, as I couldn't get the permalink to work.’
- ‘A side-effect seems to be that my permalinks now actually go where they are supposed to - amazing!’
- ‘Does every post have a permanent URL (or permalink)?’
- ‘Also, James has a post about this, though his permalinks don't work.’
- ‘One of several new features is the printer-friendly function right there next to the permalinks.’
- ‘I'd link directly to the post but I can't find a permalink.’
- ‘Interesting article here - I don't know if there's a permalink, so it may disappear off the page quickly.’
- ‘Blogs are discrete entities with a single, stable URL for the main page and permalinks for individual entries.’
- ‘If you clicked on the comments link or the permalink for the last post before last night you would have been taken to a non-existent page.’
- ‘I didn't like the way the permalinks looked; I wanted have the option of individual posts on separate pages - magazine style.’
- ‘And note that I included a permalink so you can figure which one of the posts I'm referring to.’
- ‘There's a really splendid cartoon in the Telegraph (no permalink available).’
- ‘Permalinks didn't function on our blog for a month or two.’
- ‘Permalinks are the equivalent of a citation, providing a semipermanent pointer to a piece of content.’
- ‘I streamlined the permalinks by putting each category of links into its own popup window.’
- ‘Check the permalink for your most recent post if you have any hopes of other people linking to it.’
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