Find Rare Books Book Value. New A new book is a book previously not circulated to a buyer. Our Day return guarantee still applies. Building a CMS Simply. Getting Ready for a CMS. Sarah Laughs Jacqueline Jules.
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Computer Science Table of contents Preface. Part I: What Is Content? Chapter 1: Defining Data, Information, and Content. Chapter 2: Content Has Format.
Chapter 3: Content Has Structure. Chapter 4: Functionality Is Content, Too! Chapter 6: Understanding Content Management. Chapter 9: The Roots of Content Management. Chapter The Branches of Content Management.
Chapter Staffing a CMS. Chapter Working within the Organization. Chapter Securing a Project Mandate. Chapter Doing Requirements and Logical Design. Chapter Selecting Hardware and Software. Chapter Implementing the System. Chapter Rolling Out the System. Chapter The Wheel of Content Management. Chapter Working with Metadata. Chapter Cataloging Audiences. Chapter Designing Publications. Chapter Designing Content Components. Chapter Accounting for Authors. Chapter Accounting for Acquisition Sources.
Chapter Designing Content Access Structures. Chapter Designing Workflow and Staffing Models. Chapter Processing Content. Chapter Building Collection Systems. Chapter Building Management Systems. Chapter Building Publishing Systems. I suppose in the end the reason why there are so few books is that Bob Boiko said most of it in the Content Management Bible
CONTENT MANAGEMENT BIBLE 2ND EDITION – BY BOB BOIKO PDF
Stages[ edit ] Various authors have proposed different "stages" or "phases" in the content lifecycle. Two stages[ edit ] In , McKeever  described "two iterative phases": "the collection of content, and the delivery or publishing of that content on the Web. These concepts are graphically displayed in a Content Management Possibilities poster  developed by Boiko. The poster details such content management concepts as metadata , syndication , workflows , repositories, and databases. Gerry McGovern also sees three "processes," designating them creation, editing, and publishing. In Managing Enterprise Content,  Ann Rockley argues for the planning of content reuse through four stages: create, review, manage, deliver.
Content management bible
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