Follow the step-by-step instructions below to add HTML content on your form:
  1. Login your NetCommunity website management area.
  2. Navigate to Site explorer > Forms and then click the pencil icon next to the form you'd like to edit.
  3. In the editor window, expand the tree next to Presentation elements.
  4. Select and drag the Text element over to your form on the right side.
  5. Hover over that new element and click the pencil icon to edit it.
  6. Next to the Text field, add your HTML and then click Save.

For example, adding
<a href="http://www.google.com/" target="_blank">Google</a>
will result in a hyperlink to Google's website on your form page.
Important: The
target="_blank"
attribute is needed so that a new window will open in the user's web browser. Otherwise, if they click on the link without that attribute, they may risk losing their form and session data.

To add an image, you could write something like
<img src="./images/smiley.gif" alt="Smiley Face!" height="42" width="42">


To add CSS styling on any of your HTML content, there are 2 ways to do this:

Option 1 - Inline CSS:
Let's say you want that link to Google (as above) to be a different color so it stands out. Here's an example of using inline CSS to achieve the desired effect...
 
<a href="http://www.google.com/" target="_blank" style="color:red;">Google</a>


Option 2 - Unique Identifier:
If you need to add extensive styling to that link, you can add an "id" attribute to your code instead of inline styling, like so...
 
<a href="http://www.google.com/" target="_blank" id="google-link">Google</a>


Then, in one of your CSS stylesheets, you would add something like this...
 
#google-link { color:red; font-size:110%; font-weight:bold; text-decoration:underline; }


Notes:
  • Although basic HTML and CSS should work just fine, product support can only provide limited assistance when troubleshooting the details of your code. Click here for more information.
  • Please use caution and perform extensive testing when adding HTML and CSS to forms.