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The Tags extension provides a way for you to easily categorize your pages.

== Results page

<r:search:empty>
  <h2>I couldn't find anything tagged with "<r:search:query/>".</h2>
</r:search:empty>

<r:search:results>
  <h2>Found the following pages that are tagged with "<em><r:search:query/></em>".</h2>

  <ul>
  <r:search:results:each>
    <li><r:link/> - <r:author/> - <r:date/></li>
  </r:search:results:each>
  </ul>
</r:search:results>

== Tag cloud

Use <r:tag_cloud /> anywhere you like. I made a stab at building the 'perfect' tag cloud markup, as inspired by a post on 24ways.org; http://24ways.org/2006/marking-up-a-tag-cloud

== Tag list

Use <r:tag_list /> to get a list of tags for the current page. Also works through children:each.

== All tags

Use <r:all_tags /> to get a list of all tags. You may iterate through them with <r:all_tags:each> and access their associated pages with <r:all_tags:each:pages:each>

== Collections

You can grab a collection of pages with a certain tag like so;

<r:tagged with="sometag" [scope="/some/page"] [with_any="true"]>
  <r:link />
</r:tagged>

Which would iterate over all the resulting pages, like you do with children:each. When you define scope, only this page and any of it's (grand)children will be used. Using scope="current_page" will use the page that is currently being rendered as scope. You can also set limit, offset etc like with children:each.

Using r:tagged in it's default setting searches for pages that have all of the given tags. Using r:tagged with the attribute 'with_any' set to 'true' will find pages that have any of the given tags.