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salar abbas

on 30 September 2013

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Individual Report # 1
Presented by: Salar Abbas

Main Topics
What is CMS ?
The core function of CMS
Different parts of CMS
Which one to choose
CMS platforms
Typically used to avoid hand coding
CMS has been available since late 1900s
CMS allows publishing, editing, and modifying content
CMS often used to run websites containing blogs, news
Present information on websites
Web based publishing, format management, revision control, indexing, search and retrieval.
Allow client control over HTML-based content, files and documentation
Component Content Management System
Enterprise Content Management System
Web Content Management System
Specializes in the creation of documents from components part. Components can be reused within another document or across multiple documents. This ensures the consistency of the content throughout the entire document.
Organize documents, contacts and records related to the process of commercial organization. It structure the information content, file formats, manages location, and optimize security and integrity.
Provide website authoring, collaboration, and administrative tools designed to allow users with little knowledge of web programming languages or markup languages to create and manage website contents with relative ease.
Mostly the comparison been done between these following categories:

Open Source VS Commercial based
Java or Microsoft.net
To choose the best CMS we need to compare on a single platform
The code is "open," the opportunities for customization are also greater than they are for a commercial CMS. The arguments against implementing an open source CMS are numerous, but are generally tied into one key concern: uncertainty.
A commercial CMS tool may already be ready-built for your needs and will likely be faster to implement than an open source CMS. Documentation and training for commercial CMS products are usually significantly stronger than for an open source solution.
Open Source
Commercial based
ECM is good for boosting productivity, reducing manual processes, and speeding access to critical documents. The problem is that ECM only provide basic web publishing capabilities.


CMS in contrast enables non-linear navigation and fined grained control of individual pieces of content all necessary to deliver a dynamic, optimized site by enabling maximum flexibility.
The most accessible and possibly the most commonly used, the strength of WordPress is it's quick installaion and massive user and developer community with vast array of plugins. Vast variety of template libraries and easy PHP and CSS editing from the admin screen and that's why it is used not only for blogs but also for e-commerce.
Most of the websites now a days are built on Joomla and the reason for that, it offers flexibility in customization and pretty much used for any purposes. Joomla admins section is easy to use with vast array of options from templates and styles to adding feeds, menu management tools, etc.
You need little or no coding knowledge to use the best CMS application and MODX is the strong example of this. It is easy to use, allow non-technical staff to create contents such as using multilayer styles on the same page.
With direct admin interface and flexible design engine, TEXTPATTERN is another ideal solution for producing blogs and corporate sites. Equipped with important tools and featuring native anti-spam system to block the unwanted comments. It has a compatibility to install numerous plugins from web browsers.
A popular free and open source CMS, Drupal is often one of the first choices when building a new website. Like many of the other tools listed here, Drupal can be scaled for personal blogs or enterprise mega-sites, and like WordPress there are thousands of modules that can be added to increase functionality.
This CMS is positioned as the ultimate time saving solution to designers, developers and site owners alike, which probably accounts for its popularity. Easy to use, with a strong focus on the end user, website designer and developer alike, Concrete5 is certainly worth a look.
The world of CMS solutions is chock-a-block full of software written in PHP. DotNetNuke, meanwhile, is a rare exception. Software written in Microsoft’s ASP .Net is more suited natively to Windows servers.Unlike many other of the solutions, DotNetNuke is not free to use, although a demo site and trial can be used.
Another ASP.Net solution, Umbraco is free to use, with optional paid-for services such as support and training.This software is hugely popular among corporates, boasting Heinz, SanDisk and the pop group Take That as some of its users.
Ideal for small sites and for keeping things simple, TinyCMS uses the TinyMCE article submission tool and a few PHP files to create the website. There is no database, meaning that once the pages are cached on the server they should open pretty quickly.
Full transcript