How do I put a picture in a post?

Submitted by SpreadGuru on March 21st, 2011 at 11:15 AM

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March 21st, 2011 at 11:20 AM ^

Since this guy started the thread, someone explain videos too. Everyone always says just switch to plain text editor. Am I supposed to copy the URL of the video and post it in the comment box, then switch to plain text? Please and thank you.


March 21st, 2011 at 12:17 PM ^

(1) Right click and copy the embed html of the video on youtube or whatever website you find it on, NOT the url. 

(2) Switch to plain text editor and paste the embed html. 

(3) *optional* For the love of all that is holy (general comment to everyone), change the dimensions of the video, where it says height and width (it's in pixel numbers...just reduce by 100-200 and it will be a tolerable size).. I'd like for it to not take up my entire screen. thankyouverymuch.



March 21st, 2011 at 11:22 AM ^

Click on the image tab, which is the far right icon right above the comment box.

For videos, click "plain text editor", then paste the youtube embed code.

OMG Shirtless

March 21st, 2011 at 11:36 AM ^

If the image is on your computer, you have to upload it to the interwebz. is a fairly easy way, although I don't know how long images live before they take them down.  It could be forever or it could be just a few months.  Then once you upload it, you should be able to find the image url by right clicking on the picture.  That Image URL is what you paste in the "URL" blank when you click the little picture icon.


December 9th, 2012 at 5:22 AM ^

This is only for pictures that already exist on the internet.

1)  Find picture

2)  Open picture in another window

3)  Click and drag into comment box

4)  Profit 


September 10th, 2014 at 3:49 PM ^

That provides a myopic view. Clearly, his predecessor recruited most of his upperclassmen players—the ones who ordinarily account for most of the team’s success. So, it will take 3-4 years before one sees the success due to the players recruited and fully developed by the new coach. Also, the attrition that normally accompanies a coaching change will be felt only several years later—when the departed players would have been upperclassmen. Thus, rather than look at the coach’s successive year-end records, it may be more useful to look at this moving average of the coach’s win percentage (say, over a 3-year interval of prior games).