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Content Cloud

kɑnˌtɛnt ˈklaʊdSystemware helps make the most of information throughout its lifecycle, from creation through archiving and/or disposal with Content Cloud. With this effective intelligent content network in place, our customers have increased efficiency, reduced costs, and improved control over their information. Content Cloud transcends firewalls to empower people, enterprises, and things to curate information in the context of their work.


kəmˈplīənsStandards-compliance is the compliance of a website or web browser with the web standards of the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C). To ensure interoperability a standards-compliant web site does not use proprietary software methods or features of a browser. Although there is no perfect browser that adheres to all standards[citation needed], advancement has been made by most web browsers in the past few years that will ensure better interoperability. In the past a standards-compliant browser sometimes meant a browser other than Internet Explorer[original research?] (which had poor compliance prior to the release of version 8.0 in 2009). Current use of the term “standards-compliance” generally refers to the adherence to coding practices in relation to the use of HTML or XHTML, with Cascading Style Sheets (CSS) to define the layout, colors, and fonts of a web page. The Web Standards Project (WaSP) is a group, mainly composed of experienced web developers, whose mission is to encourage the use of these standards globally. Their recent efforts have been to promote the use of and adherence to the CSS 2.0 web standard by browsers, including how browsers respond to invalid markup and styles. The tests developed by WaSP are called Acid1, Acid2, and Acid3, with each testing CSS1, CS


ˈkapCHərInformation capture is the process of collecting paper documents, forms and e-documents, transforming them into accurate, retrievable, digital information, and delivering the information into business applications and databases for immediate action.


ˌapləˈkāSH(ə)nAn application program (app or application for short) is a computer program designed to perform a group of coordinated functions, tasks, or activities for the benefit of the user. Examples of an application include a word processor, a spreadsheet, an accounting application, a web browser, a media player, an aeronautical flight simulator, a console game or a photo editor. The collective noun application software refers to all applications collectively.[1] This contrasts with system software, which is mainly involved with running the computer. Applications may be bundled with the computer and its system software or published separately, and may be coded as proprietary, open-source or university projects.[2] Apps built for mobile platforms are called mobile apps.

API (Application programming interface)

ˌapləˈkāSH(ə)n progræmɪŋ ɪntərfesIn computer programming, an application programming interface (API) is a set of subroutine definitions, protocols, and tools for building application software.


ˌanəˈlidiksAnalytics is the discovery, interpretation, and communication of meaningful patterns in data. Especially valuable in areas rich with recorded information, analytics relies on the simultaneous application of statistics, computer programming and operations research to quantify performance.


Imagine how your employees will feel when they see Content Cloud do the boring stuff for them.