Author Experience Resources
- 10 problems your content management system will not solve and how to overcome them — Paul Boag
Content management systems are often perceived as a silver bullet that will solve all your content problems. In reality having a CMS is not enough. You must also address broader issues associated with the content of your website.
- Author Experience (book) by RIck Yagodich
The end user has had his experience. To communicate effectively, we must pay attention to the needs of those managing our content: the authors. These people play a pivotal role in all communication.
- CMS Myth: What Is The Myth?
When it comes to web content management success, it’s not just about the technology. In reality, CMS success hinges on your plan, your people, and your process behind your web content management initiative.
- If Content is King, then the Author is Queen — Rise Vestergaard
Author Experience starts with the simple premise that the user, or the author, is the most important person when it comes to interacting with a content management system and creating critical output
- The Author Experience — Interview with Rick Yagodich
While I was at Information Development World, I had a conversation with Rick Yagodich about his new book, Author Experience.
- The Convincing Case for Author Experience — Bas Evers
I’ve just finished reading ‘Author Experience’ by Rick Yagodich. The author argues convincingly in favour of a new kind of content management system that can make the inherently complex management task of adaptive content feel doable to any author.
- The experience alphabet: AX comes before UX — RIck Yagodich
User experience (UX) is a cornerstone of business. But someone forgot… authors are users, too. A different type, but users nonetheless. What about their experience?
- The principles of Author Experience (AX) — Rick Yagodich
The principles of Author Experience start with the simple premise that the author is the most important person when it comes to interacting with a content management system.
- WYSIWTF — Karen McGrane
Arguing for “separation of content from presentation” implies a neat division between the two. The reality, of course, is that content and form, structure and style, can never be fully separated.
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