Section 6b - Source Details

Section 6b - Source Details
Behold lists all your sources together as a master reference you can clearly see all the data you have used and where you've used each of them in your genealogy.
Sources describe where your information came from. A source can be any type of record, person, document, book, etc. Within any particular source may be any number of source references that refer to a specific location within the source, e.g. a page number, an entry in a database, or a line in a census form.
You can think of the source references as the specific items of evidence you use to help you come to your conclusions by providing you with information.
When some information is obtained from a source reference, the link to the source reference often looks like this and includes both the source title and the source reference:
or in short form (use Short/Long References on the View Menu to switch):
Sometimes the source itself is used as evidence. Then the information will refer to the source rather than the source reference and will then look like this:
or in short form: 

Source Numbering

1. Source Numbering
Source numbers have an "S" prefix and are numbered sequentially.

Source Title and Ordering

2. Source Title and Ordering
The first significant information for the source is used as its title. Sources are ordered by this title.

Source ID

3. Source ID
The Source ID of the record is shown by default as hidden text, since usually you don't want to see it. It is simply an internal identifier to the source in the GEDCOM genealogy file.
Note there's no such thing in a GEDCOM file as Source Reference ID. GEDCOM files include the Source Reference with the information right after the link to the Source ID. This is cumbersome as it does not easily allow one Source Reference to be used multiple times. Behold's internal format fixes this by creating a source reference record that stands on its own.

Source Information

4. Source Information
Information about the source is listed. Every fact starts a new paragraph, with subinformation included and indented.

Link to Repository

5. Link to Repository
Most sources will list the repository where it was found.

Object Information

6. Object Information
Genealogy files may link to images, videos or other media. These are usually done as external objects. Different genealogy programs produce these objects in different ways, but often they will use a link to the object. The file suffix, in the example above being ".jpg", will define the type of object. Clicking on the link will invoke the program to open that object for you.

Source Reference Numbering

7. Source Reference Numbering
Source Reference numbers begin with the source number they belong to, followed by a hyphen and are then numbered sequentially for each source reference within that source.

Source Reference (i.e. Evidence)

8. Source Reference (i.e. Evidence)
The first significant information for the source reference, usually the location within the source, is used as its title. Sources references are ordered within its source by this title.

Source Reference Information

9. Source Reference Information
Information about this source reference is listed here. Every fact starts a new paragraph, with subinformation included and indented.

Information Crediting this Source Reference

10. Information Crediting this Source Reference
All the references back to the information that credits this Source Reference are given. This includes the date, the place (as a hyperlink back to the place), the name of the person (as a hyperlink to the person) and the number of the person.
A Source can will include this information if the source is directly credited.