Enterprise content management

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  • The Content Management System: CMS For Businesses

    CMS for Businesses Content Management System (CMS) can be defined as a system for managing a website’s web content. CMS offers its user’s, including those without critical coding and web technology skills, a powerful platform to accomplish common functions such as content editing from a web browser. The system contains two elements; the Content Delivery Application (CDA) and the Content Management Application (CMS). Some of the typical features of a CMS include; Format Management, Web Publishing, Revision Control as well as Search, Indexing and Retrieval tools. The web publishing feature for instance, allows users to set or use pre-designed templates and wizards to build and modify selected web content. The revision control feature is designed…

    Words: 1404 - Pages: 6
  • Cost Of Paperless

    Firstly, how much time needed is important it is something that always needs management. For example: “Next, we began the huge task of scanning old paper files and moving existing electronic files into the document management system. It took almost two years to complete” (Friedman, G. H. 2005), which shows that a great deal of time is required to set up possible computer systems Next, the initial cost is an important factor to consider for, computer systems “[…] require a considerable…

    Words: 1035 - Pages: 5
  • Medical Errors

    Conclusion. Finally, creating an awareness in medical errors is important so that way healthcare facilities realize what issues arise because of medical errors. Harming patients is not a good thing, so healthcare facilities need to act and make a positive change in the healthcare environment. As I stated above, I do believe that it is important to incorporate training sessions in healthcare facilities so that individuals learn tips to increase patient safety. Using the rewarding system is one…

    Words: 1523 - Pages: 7
  • Enterprise Architecture Vs TOGAF

    produce positive results? That is what an Enterprise Architecture (EA) is for! The Meridian-Webster dictionary defined EA as a conceptual blueprint that defines the structure and operation of an organization with the intent to determine how an organization can most effectively achieve its current and future objectives. This paper presents a comparison between two of the most popular Enterprise Architecture, TOGAF and FEAF. Are these two frameworks any different? Are they industry specific?…

    Words: 1428 - Pages: 6
  • The Girls Next Door Case Study

    After years of steering clear of sexually explicit material in favor of the frisky but softer content favored by Hugh Hefner, Playboy has embraced hardcore pay-per-view programming and has launched the hard porn channels, Spice and Vivid. In the beginning the shift proved beneficial to Playboy as in 2001 the TV production had higher margins (26%) than the magazine ones (2%) and the television business made up 45% of the revenues (Business Week, 2002). Thus, Playboy decided to expand even further…

    Words: 8450 - Pages: 34
  • Personal Narrative: My Internship At Data To Insight Center

    During my internship as a web developer at Data to Insight (D2I) center, I did many different types of work from trivial tasks like organizing assets to substantial technology-based project like building a full function website from scratch. I got started my job with simple static websites, and then began to maintain and improve websites built on different Web Content Management Systems, and tried to create brand new websites using CMSs later. Occasionally I also needed to help on some…

    Words: 1408 - Pages: 6
  • Test Validity

    CHAPTER THREE: Chapter Three was the beginning of how to create a test and what is needed for a test to be considered “good”. Two important factors that help determine if a test will be good is understanding norms and reliability. Figuring out a norm group for a test is really crucial because it is a sample of examinees who are the representative population of people the test is intended to measure. This information is important because you do not want to give a test that is meant for an age…

    Words: 759 - Pages: 4
  • Media Content Analysis: Media

    Exercise 9 1. Explain the potential goals for media content analysis. What can be achieved with a content analysis? What cannot be achieved with a content analysis? One of the potential goal of media content analysis is to try to understand the effect media content has on people. For example, as discussed in class lecture, in the use of public relations, content analysis can be used to “measure the success in public relation programs and assessment of media profiles. Additionally, content…

    Words: 2312 - Pages: 10
  • Efficacy Of P. Putida And P. Fluorescens Isolates

    were dried at 72 ºC for 72 h. Samples for RNA extraction, cDNA synthesis and qRT-PCR were immediately frozen at −80 ºC. Chlorophyll content of the leaf tissue was determined by using Chlorophyll Meter (SPAD 500 Plus, Minolta, Japan) (Markwell 1999). Third or fourth leaf from each plant/replicate was used for total protein contents measurement by using Bovine Serum Albumin (BSA) as standard (Lowry et al. 1951). Fresh leaves (0.1 g) were ground with the help of Genogrinder 2000 in 1 ml of…

    Words: 1009 - Pages: 5
  • Tipping Point Analysis

    The first stage represents the initial diffusion period, whereby YG utilized the participations of core K-pop fans through Korean media outlets such as Naver, MediaPlay and DAUM. Moreover, PSY’s video also had other famous Korean comedians and personas such as Yoo Jae Suk, Hwang Min Woo and No Hong Chul, who already had a cult following. Gladwell defines mavens as information specialists, people who connect the rest of the world to information (Gladwell 68). In this case the mavens are those…

    Words: 1485 - Pages: 6
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