What if we could do simple "tasting notes" for certain WCM vendors, like wine critics do? What would we say? Quite tongue-in-cheek, here's a sampling
Digital Experience Platform is a sexy term now, but in the case of WordPress, what does it really mean?
As you might expect the list shows a great diversity in systems deployed, but also suggests some aging platforms. What to make of it?
Major forces are buffeting the Web Content & Experience Management (WCM) marketplace, and key vendors and open source players are tacking in different directions in response. Some are expanding the scope of functionality, others are narrowing their focus, while others simply sail on like it's still the good old days.
Webinar - The Web Content and Experience Management Marketplace: What Will 2016 Bring? - November 17
In this webinar, we will examine the future of the web content and experience management marketplace
We increasingly see WCM vendors putting pressure on their SI partners to become more like loyal resellers. For WCM, you don't want a reseller. Look for independent services firms that know a small handful of tools really, really well. Then work only with those integrators and consultancies who will sit on your side of the table, rather than just parrot the vendor line
The challenge for enterprise customers is creating a secure hosting environment while benefiting from the potential richness of a widely deployed, open source platform
There's more news from WordPress land. This time around, customers are wondering whether WordPress can be used as a lightweight digital asset management (DAM) system, given Automatticâ€™s (the makers of WordPress) acquisition of file-sharing startup CloudUp
It's not often that organizations look beyond WordPress when trying to address the need for some simple web publishing and/or blogging service. There's a kind of a haze around WordPress that sometimes obscures alternatives. Certainly this is good for WordPress founder Matt Mullenweg. But is it actually good for you?
As the Web CMS marketplace pendulum has swung from content management to experience management over the past few years, we've seen a greater emphasis on "coupled" architectures. That's not always a good thing
SharePoint licensees seeking to deliver on the promise of social networking and more advanced collaboration applications must choose among three alternative approaches to close the gap
Perhaps you're thinking about adding some "2.0" to your site or intranet, to obtain that great user generated content (UGC) -- but where do you start? You start with commenting, of course
One question I get on a regular basis is, "so, what's the best CMS?" And I invariably reply, "it depends." There really is no best CMS; there is only the best fit for you, in your scenarios
We've just updated several vendor evaluations in our Enterprise Collaboration and Social Software technology stream, including