A content management system (CMS) is the Collection of Procedures as employed to handle work flow in a collaborative environment. This management of things could be can be conducive as well as according to collaborative environment. These steps can be termed as to be like being manual or computer-based. The procedures even can be used as for the following procedures.
• To let a large number of people to contribute to and share stored data
• Control access to data, based on user roles.
• For assistance in an easy storage and repossession of data.
• Reduce repetitive duplicate input
• To improving the ease of report writing
• To ease the communication between different users
Under a CMS a data can be anything consisting from documents, movies, pictures, phone numbers, scientific data, and so forth and so on. CMSs are regularly used for storing, controlling, revising, semantically enriching and publishing the data and for documentation. It works as a central repository and the CMS enhances the version level of new updates to an already system and file. Version control is one of the main advantages of a CMS. Primarily CMS can be divided into three major parts as:
• Enterprise content management systems: An enterprise content management system (ECM) is content, documents, details and records related to the organizational processes of an enterprise. The purpose and result is to manage the organization’s unstructured information content, with all its diversity of format and location. The system manages the content related commercial organizations
• Web content management systems: A web content management (WCM) system is a CMS designed to simplify the publication of web content to web sites and mobile devices—in particular, allowing content creators to submit content without requiring technical knowledge of HTML or the uploading of files.
• Component Content Management System: In a component content management system, the content is stored and managed at the sub-document (or component) level for greater content reuse.