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I want to change the title of an embedded file in a document

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If you mean changing the code from a simple "title" rather than showing the exact source code of the embed code, you can do a URL link.

Your source code should look something like this:

<a rel='nofollow' href="the-path-to--your-embed-code-here">"Your desired title"</a>

Tell me if this is the one you want to do.

Posted on Sep 29, 2009


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We use embedding for what?

gerund or present participle: embedding
  1. 1. fix (an object) firmly and deeply in a surrounding mass.
    "he had an operation to remove a nail embedded in his chest"
    synonyms: implant, plant, set, fix, lodge, root, insert, place;More sink, drive, hammer, ram
    "rhinestones are then embedded in the leather trim"
    • implant (an idea or feeling) within something else so it becomes an ingrained or essential characteristic of it."the Victorian values embedded in Tennyson's poetry"
    • Linguisticsplace (a phrase or clause) within another clause or sentence.
    • Computingincorporate (a text or code) within the body of a file or document.
    • design and build (a microprocessor) as an integral part of a system or device.
  • 2. attach (a journalist) to a military unit during a conflict.
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    You can insert objects (object: A table, chart, graphic, equation, or other form of information. Objects created in one application, for example spreadsheets, and linked or embedded in another application are OLE objects.) into a Microsoft Word document when you want to include information from files created in other Microsoft Office programs or in any program that supports linked objects (linked object: An object that is created in a source file and inserted into a destination file, while maintaining a connection between the two files. The linked object in the destination file can be updated when the source file is updated.) and embedded objects (embedded object: Information (object) contained in a source file and inserted into a destination file. Once embedded, the object becomes part of the destination file. Changes you make to the embedded object are reflected in the destination file.).
    default.aspx?assetid=za060473201033 default.aspx?assetid=za060474651033 Embedded object
    default.aspx?assetid=za060474661033 Linked object
    default.aspx?assetid=za060474671033 Source file
    For example, a monthly status report might contain information that is separately maintained in a Microsoft Excel worksheet. If you link (link: Used to insert a copy of information created in one program into a Microsoft Word document while maintaining a connection between the two files. When the information changes in the source file, the changes are reflected in the destination document.) the report to the worksheet, the data in the report can be updated whenever the source file (source file: The file that contains information that was used to create a linked or embedded object. When you update the information in the source file, you can also update the linked object in the destination file.) is updated. If you embed (embed: To insert information created in one program, such as a chart or an equation, into another program. After the object is embedded, the information becomes part of the document. Any changes you make to the object are reflected in the document.) the worksheet in the report, your report, or destination file (destination file: The file that a linked or embedded object is inserted into. The source file contains the information that is used to create the object. When you change information in a destination file, the information is not updated in the source file.), contains a static copy of the data.
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    The main differences between linked objects and embedded objects are where the data is stored and how you update the data after you place it in the destination file.
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