Hi, Peter et al:

        Chastened by Peter in the following direct e-mail, I will share it for
everyone's      edification, though in abridged form.

>Peter:
>
>by
>       * Create a paragraph format for the caption that is the
>       cross-reference source which appears at the top of the graphic. Set
>       the text color White.
>Do you mean format the anchored-frame paragraph atop the frame that
contains
>the picture?

Yes.

>       * Create a cross-reference to the white caption paragraph below the
>       graphic; tag it with your standard caption paragraph format.
>Which means, put a cross-reference (in white) that jumps from the anchored
>frame tag to the caption (Figure X-i) tag at the bottom of the picture.
>
>       * Point cross-references in text to the white caption paragraph.
>
>Then, instead of entering a standard cross-reference to the caption (Figure
>X-i)in the appropriate file, I instead type that reference into the text
and
>create (imbed) a cross-reference to the white tag at the bottom of the
>picture? Then why not simply imbed the tab to the top?
>
>Must be missing something here. Though the light is beginning to dawn.

Sorry for any lack of clarity, or too much brevity (can one have too
much brevity?) My suggestion works on the principle of a white
("invisible") cross-reference source (the thing you may think of as
what you point to, but which is commonly called the source), so when
you activate the link in a PDF, it's at the top of the screen. That's
one reference to the source, in text somewhere that says "(Figure
X-i" or whatever.) The second reference to this source is below the
graphic, either in a table cell, table title below, or even in a text
frame in the anchored frame with the graphic; it's not white, so it's
visible. The reader sees the caption where it's expected, but the
navigation mechanism in PDF ( as well as in HTML Web pages, which
work the same frustrating way, BTW) positions the invisible source at
the top of the window. If there's too much space at the top, you can
make a small font size part of the paragraph format.

>And thanks so much.

You're welcome. However, in the future, please post your follow-up
questions to the list so that others might help in clarifying, and
also that others can benefit from the clarifications. Please post
your successful steps and results to the list for the others.

        However, I have yet to attempt this method. But instead opted for rush 
to
captions above.
        My method, however, must have been faulty as will be explained in a
following e-mail. :+}


        ~ Don Spencer

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