What you would do in RM would be to create the citation one time, then Memorize it and Paste it in the ten other places it needs to be.
This sort of gives you the feel that you have one citation with eleven links. But what it really does is create eleven separate but identical citations with one link each.
As I said, there is no direct equivalent to the Citation list that you guys posted for FTM so you can't see very directly what has happened from the Memorize and Paste process. The closest you can come to the Citation list is Lists->Sources, choose a Master Source, and click Print. This creates a report in memory that's all the citations associated with that Master Source. You can just look at the report on the screen, or you can print it on paper. Or you can save the report as a text file, as a PDF file, or as an RTF file. If you just look at the report on the screen, you are locked into a modal Window and you can't access any other part of RM until you dismiss the Window. So most users tend to save the report to a file to work with.
In my experience, the report for a Master Source typically may have hundreds or even thousands of lines of data because it's a report of all the citations for the Master Source, not just a listing of the occurrences of the particular citation that you are interested in.
Thank you for the clarification. That helps to explain it better. I guess I need to determine if that is a deal breaker for me. It seems like potentially a lot of work if you need to update a source.