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Information management1


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Learning resource for Construction professionals

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Information management1

  1. 1. Information Management 1 For ACTA By Jayadeva de Silva
  2. 2. ? •Data •Information •Knowledge •Wisdom
  3. 3. THINK Of Some more Examples
  4. 4. Knowledge •Explicit •Implicit
  5. 5. Important Points • Identification of documentation requirements • Selecting and/or collecting required documentation • Documentation procedures and methods • Completing /perfecting documentation • Reading, interpreting and using equipment/system manuals and specifications • Interpretation of all applicable laws, policies and procedures relevant to enterprise • Computer and information system usage
  6. 6. • Forecasting Techniques • Forecasting Software • Mathematical Modeling • Data Collection Techniques for Market Research • The range of analytical techniques appropriate for analysis of information • The influence of human factors on information analysis • Conducting and recording of performance evaluations
  7. 7. web content management system • A web content management system is a software content management system specifically for web content. It provides website authoring, collaboration, and administration tools that help users with little knowledge of web programming languages or markup languages create and manage website content.
  8. 8. Markup Language • A markup language is a computer language that uses tags to define elements within a document. It is human- readable, meaning markup files contain standard words, rather than typical programming syntax. While several markup languages exist, the two most popular are HTML and XML
  9. 9. HTML • First developed by Tim Berners-Lee in 1990, HTML is short for Hypertext Markup Language. • HTML is used to create electronic documents (called pages) that are displayed on the World Wide Web. ... HTML code ensures the proper formatting of text and images for your Internet browser.
  10. 10. XML • Extensible Markup Language is a markup language that defines a set of rules for encoding documents in a format that is both human-readable and machine-readable. • The World Wide Web Consortium's XML 1.0 Specification of 1998 and several other related specifications—all of them free open standards
  11. 11. Document Management • Document management, often referred to as Document Management Systems (DMS), is the use of a computer system and software to store, manage and track electronic documents and electronic images of paper based information captured through the use of a document scanner.
  12. 12. Records Management • A record is a document consciously retained as evidence of an action. • Records management systems generally distinguish between records and non- records (convenience copies, rough drafts, duplicates), which do not need formal management.
  13. 13. Digital Asset Management • For organizations that depend on websites to perform digital marketing, keeping up with technological developments is a necessity. • Both Digital Access Management (DAM) and Content Management System (CMS) solutions can assist such businesses with this task. • However, though both DAM systems and CMS are solutions that deal with digital content, they are designed for different purposes. • So, what is the difference between CMS and DAM?
  14. 14. Difference • The first area in which DAM and CMS differ is functionality. • A CMS enables users to fully manage their content. In this instance, content refers to anything on the user’s website. • A DAM, however, creates a link between the designer and marketer. This allows the two groups to operate together without issue.
  15. 15. Difference • A CMS and DAM also manage different content. • A CMS solution gives users the ability to put media in context in order to publish it on a website or blog. • A user can use the CMS to arrange content such as images, videos, and pictures with words in any manner they choose. • A DAM, on the other hand, organizes its content in a media file format. • In this context, content refers to images, documents, and videos. • Because of the difference in content managed, it could benefit you to integrate the two systems together.
  16. 16. Learning Management System • A learning management system is a software application for the administration, documentation, tracking, reporting, automation and delivery of educational courses, training programs, or learning and development programs. • The learning management system concept emerged directly from e-Learning.
  17. 17. Learning Content Management • A Learning Content Management System (LCMS) is a tool or software that allows an organization, university, or company to create and publish learning content and publish it in print and web formats.
  18. 18. Collaboration • A collaboration system is an IT based set of tools that that create a workflow of information to specific teams and the members. • This allows individual to share ideas and their talents with other members so that the task can be finished both efficiently and effectively.
  19. 19. Enterprise Search • Enterprise search is the practice of making content from multiple enterprise-type sources, such as databases and intranets, searchable to a defined audience. • "Enterprise search" is used to describe the software of search information within an enterprise (though the search function and its results may still be public).