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What are content management systems (CMS)?

8 March, 2011

In our fast paced and developing world it is best to manage your work in a set up that creates an environment of order and collaboration. Content Management System or the CMS is a kind software application intended to add, amend and administer a website for the not-so-technical users. In addition, it is a group of procedures that permits the users to improve communication, simplify reports, lessen recurring inputs, supports in simple data storing and recovery, sets a wide limit of storage for people to contribute and share, and also manage easy access to data base on user limitations.

Content Management Systems (CMS) are often utilised for content construction, storage and publication. The system can provide you with a wide range of services and also, all data inputs can be declared as a simple document, graphic, video and etc. One of the key advantages of the system is its Version Control feature where it enhances the version ranks of new information to an existing folder.

There are different kinds of Content Management Systems (CMSs) and this includes the following: Component Content Management System, Web Group Content Management System, Web Content Management System and Enterprise Content Management System. Each CMS has its own diverse functions however, in some areas; they can be relative with each other.

The Component Content Management System (CCMS) stocks and administers contents at the sub folder level for content reuse. It basically manages audits, manages servers, manages objects and maintains security.

The Web Content Management System (WCM) is made to easily publicise web contents to users’ websites. It particularly let content users – either the writer or the graphic artist – to load contents without the use of the technical know-how of HTML or the like.

The Web Group Content Management System (GMS), in the other hand, is synonymous to the Web Content Management (WCM) having the fundamental difference of being the completion of some requirements. These requirements satisfy clients’ needs of supervising their contents, discuss with members, scheduling, and basically allocate and execute projects to members in charge. In general, the Web Group Content Management System (GMS) collaborates and fuses distributed projects and tasks which are basically disseminated using different tools.

Lastly, the Enterprise Content Management System (ECM) is a document, report and content directly relative to the organisational procedures of a project and has the main function of managing undefined content of an organisation though having a varied environment in configuration.

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