Content Management Bible

Content Management Bible

3.38 (54 ratings by Goodreads)
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As the Information Age dawns, the information at our disposal expands haphazardly. The Content Management Bible answers these key questions about the system readers might employ to control the expansion of information and organize targeting and distribution: * What does a system that handles massive amounts of information look like, and how can a single system produce a wide range of well-targeted custom publications from the same information base?* How can a system be created that understands each piece of information and how do I transform content to fit the various distribution methods such as web, print, handhelds and others?* What are the steps and processes you need to create such a system, and how can this system serve an organization's overall business goals and future initiatives?show more

Product details

  • Paperback | 1008 pages
  • 188.5 x 233.9 x 53.6mm | 1,478.73g
  • John Wiley & Sons Inc
  • Hungry Minds Inc,U.S.
  • Foster City, United States
  • 076454862X
  • 9780764548628

Table of contents

Preface. Acknowledgments. Introduction. 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 5: But What Is Content Really? Part II: What Is Content Management? Chapter 6: Understanding Content Management. Chapter 7: Introducing the Major Parts of a CMS. Chapter 8: Knowing When You Need a CMS. Chapter 9: The Roots of Content Management. Chapter 10: The Branches of Content Management. Part III: Doing Content Management Projects. Chapter 11: Staffing a CMS. Chapter 12: Working within the Organization. Chapter 13: Getting Ready for a CMS. Chapter 14: Securing a Project Mandate. Chapter 15: Doing Requirements and Logical Design. Chapter 16: Selecting Hardware and Software. Chapter 17: Implementing the System. Chapter 18: Rolling Out the System. Part IV: The Logical Design of a CMS. Chapter 19: The Wheel of Content Management. Chapter 20: Working with Metadata. Chapter 21: Cataloging Audiences. Chapter 22: Designing Publications. Chapter 23: Designing Content Components. Chapter 24: Accounting for Authors. Chapter 25: Accounting for Acquisition Sources. Chapter 26: Designing Content Access Structures. Chapter 27: Designing Workflow and Staffing Models. Part V: Building a CMS. Chapter 28: What Are Content Markup Languages? Chapter 29: XML and Content Management. Chapter 30: Processing Content. Chapter 31: Building Collection Systems. Chapter 32: Building Management Systems. Chapter 33: Building Publishing Systems. Epilogue. more

Review quote

"...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..."(Information World Review, June 2003)show more

About Bob Boiko

With 12 years of experience creating Web, hypertext and multimedia systems and tools, Bob Boiko has worked with some of the world's top technology corporations, having provided solutions to companies such as Microsoft, Motorola, Lexis Nexis, Boeing and Cahners among others. Bob is the author of software user's guides, technical papers, columns, and magazine articles, and is a featured speaker in the U.S. and abroad at conferences such as VBITS, IQPC's Content Management conferences for Web site Content Management and Intranet Content Management, the American Society for Information Science (ASIS) conventions, Microsoft TechEd, and the University of British Colombia Multimedia Communication more

Rating details

54 ratings
3.38 out of 5 stars
5 20% (11)
4 24% (13)
3 37% (20)
2 11% (6)
1 7% (4)
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