The alarm sounds at 6 am. It’s time to start the day! So you check the weather forecast of the clock. When I go to the kitchen and drink coffee, I talk to Amazon Echo at the counter. “Alexa, play my music.”
While waiting for your caffeine dose, you can open your tablet and explore your app’s progress: email, Flipboard, Facebook, Nuzzel, and NY Times for Android. You drink coffee, take a shower, and jump into a car.
After a quick review of time-sensitive emails, the Waze app will continue. It connects to your car dashboard via Bluetooth and tells you the best way to avoid traffic during your morning journey.
What is missing in this picture?
Morning routines show how we use today’s content, smart devices built into every aspect of our lives, and instructions for the process of disposal, evolution, and evolution.
And oh! I forgot to mention you are Generation X. Your usage habits are behind your progressive friends, Y Generation and Y Generation. If you follow them you will better understand whether the future is like our spare parts.
Arrive at the office and turn on your laptop. We now get an answer to “what’s missing from this picture”.
Web sites and browsers!
Once you sit at your desk, use your computer and visit the website. We still do it today, but often. As you can see in our morning routine, when we are sitting we do not use the content anymore, but when we move out of the table or multitasking.
If you have one thing you want to remember about this article, see:
In this new world, your content must be ready to reach users.
In other words, you need a content management system (CMS) that publishes offsite. Let’s see how CMS justifies this.
Carrie Hane, Tanzen’s core strategist, defines systematic content well.
“Structured content is content that is designed, developed, and linked beyond the interface, and can be used for any interface, providing content as data, which is suitable for people and computers.
In the morning routine I close, here is a list of devices.
To manage content in a scalable way, content must be stored outside the interface and be prepared for all interfaces. Instead of storing web pages, you store individual blocks of content that make up your website. This song can be accessed from smartwatch, Amazon Echo or other devices, even coffee maker!
The strategist calls this COPE: Create Once, Publish Anywhere. To update the product description, you must repeat the same steps for smartwatch, Echo, tablet, and smartphone.
Metadata and neglect
Metadata and classification schemes Metadata is data used to describe content. Taxonomy is the way we advocate and classify.
Both are important. It is not enough to make content accessible across all interfaces, and must be meaningful and contextual in emerging channels.
CMS’s search engine knows how to extract structured content and actually use it on a website.
However, other systems with fewer structures at the forefront are metadata and classification schemes to help determine which content elements to display.
Interface Programming Application (API)
Structured content, metadata, and taxonomies provide content for the future. However, we can not predict which device to use in the future.
Location where the ApplicationAide APIs and APIs are played The API provides a device that can make access to basic content items as CMS requests.
The API is a content trash that is stored in the CMS. As devices and form factors evolve, content is queried and extracted, and then the API is used to package and deliver the content to end users.
Suppose a restaurant stores menu items in structured content CMS.