Posted on September 29, 2009 by stephanielemieux
The final draft has been submitted… Mark your calendars…
The Information Management Best Practices 2009 book is going to publication this week, in hopes of being ready for launch at the J.Boye Conference in Aarhus, Denmark, Nov 2-4. I’ll be there, giving a talk on SharePoint IA, but also to lend a hand with the book launch activities.
I’m proud to have a chapter in this book, with co-authors Seth Earley & Charlie Gray (CMS & Taxonomy Strategist, Motorola), on one of our most in-depth and successful projects – integrating taxonomy with CMS at Motorola. The best practice covers the steps below in great detail, offering practical advice and screenshots from the actual implementation at Motorola.
- Step 1: Educate Stakeholders on Taxonomy
- Step 2: Bring a Taxonomy Expert onto your CMS Implementation Team
- Step 3: Determine Functional Requirements Continue reading
Filed under: Content management, Software & Technology, Taxonomy | Tagged: Best Practices, Bob Boiko, CMS, content management system, Implementation, J.Boye, Motorola, taxonomy integration, TIMAF | 1 Comment »
Posted on September 29, 2006 by sethearley
A number of clients and prospects have come to me with the same dilemma. They have been engaged in varying levels of taxonomy programs and have arrived at a point where they need to overcome a certain sticking point in their projects. They are wrestling with challenges around getting real benefit from their taxonomy projects. While on the surface, taxonomy as a concept is straightforward, getting the organization to embrace standardized terminology and consistent classifications is incredibly complex. It impacts so many aspects of the organization on many different levels: many classes and instances of technology, work processes and practices, change management and governance. Here are a few guidelines to keep in mind when trying to move the organization to the next level:
1. Focus on implementation issues that will solve problems of a business unit: Fast moving organizations on the front lines usually don’t have the time to learn about things like best practices in taxonomy development. They need to solve customer problems and meet their short term objectives. So the taxonomy issues need to address this and not be theoretical
Filed under: Project Management, Taxonomy | Tagged: Buy-in, Change management, Education, Implementation, Operationalization, Taxonomy projects | Leave a comment »