Conventions and Standards

Format and Styling

The following table describes the conventions and standards used throughout this training guide

Content/Resource Overview and notes
Bold Text Represents commands, controls, items, menus, options, parameters, and file and folder paths. For example, in an instruction to click on the OK button; look for a control on the page with OK as its name. When you see text represented like this, you should see a control, window, field or other text on the user interface with the same name
Italic Text Represents text that must be entered exactly as shown. When you see text represented in this style, you should be typing this text into a text box, control, code window or other UI component.

[Text in Square Brackets]

[Italic Text in Square Brackets]

Represents variables or values to be selected from the K2 Context browser. This text may be italic when the context value is part of text you need to enter into a text box, control, code window or other UI component. When you see the square brackets, assume that the value in the square brackets will come from the context browser window, and will usually represent a variable that will be replaced by K2 at runtime.
Fixed-pitch font Represents code that must be entered exactly as shown
<ALL CAPITALS BOLD> Represents a key to be pressed on the keyboard. For example, <CTRL> represents the Control key on the keyboard.


Course Level and complexity

The following table describes the complexity you can expect in a course, based on the course complexity level

Level Definition
100 Introduction to the topic or overview and assumes little or no expertise with the topic being covered. Typically level 100 modules cover concepts, functions, features and benefits.
200 Covers intermediate learning materials, assumes 100-level knowledge, and provides specific details about the topic and a complete understanding of the features. 200-level training may discuss case studies that cover a breadth of common scenarios or explain how to use more advanced features.
300 Covers advanced learning materials and assumes 200-level knowledge, and an in-depth understanding of product features in a real-world environment. 300-level training provides a detailed technical subset of product technologies that illustrate specific aspects of the product that are key to improving performance or interoperability and include architecture, performance, migration, development and deployment.
400 Expert learning materials and assumes a deep level of technical knowledge and experience, as well as a detailed, thorough understanding of the topic. 400-level courses are essentially expert-to-expert sessions and the 400-level training content provides the means for customers to push products to maximum performance, achieve the broadest possible interoperability and create applications using the most advanced features.


K2 for SharePoint: Integrator2.1
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