file, which contains a list of linked files. Each entry can have an arbitrary number of file links, and each linked file can be opened quickly from JabRef. The fields
doiare used as links to documents on the web in the form of a URL or a DOI identifier, respectively (see URL and DOI in JabRef).
file. From within JabRef, however, they appear as an editable list of links accessed from the entry editor along with other fields.
bibfile in a way that it does not overwrite the setting of another user. For this, JabRef uses the username of the currently logged-in user (
-<loginname>is used as a suffix in the
jabref-metafield). So, both
aileencan set a different user-specific file directory.
bibfile, it chooses that directory. If no match is found, it uses the "General file directory" of the bib file. If that is not found, it uses the one configured at Options → Preferences → Linked files.
bibfile. It is also possible to achieve this result by setting
.as "General file directory" in the library properties.
a.bibLibrary → Library properties → General file directory →
papers. Assume to have two bib files:
b.biblocated in different directories:
X:\b.bib. When I click on the
+icon in the general Tab of file
a.bib, the popup is opened in the directory
*- Search in all immediate subdirectories excluding the current and any deeper subdirectories.
**- Search in all subdirectories recursively AND the current directory.
..- The current directory and the parent directory.
[extension]- Is replaced by the file-extension of the field you are using.
**/.*[citationkey].*\\.[extension]. As you can see this will search in all subdirectories of the extension-based directory (for instance in the PDF directory) for any file that has the correct extension and contains the citation key somewhere.
F4, but it can also be customized.
Ctrl + Clickon Mac OS X) to bring up a menu showing all links.