In this article we’re covering a product overview for BloomReach. The company markets a suite of products around content management, which extend into many other systems like e-commerce platforms. This product page is for potential customers, analysts and investors, and covers history, product-market fit, technology, pricing and ecosystem.[Read more…] about Product Focus: BloomReach Web Content Management System (WCM, CMS) and DXP
Content Management Systems
Take your site a step ahead in performance, robustness, security, content, monetization.
Time period: Jan 2004 through Sep 2018
CMS, WCM Vendor adoption chart over time
This is a work in progress as we are adding charts and data over the next few days. Stay tuned
Content Management System popularity by region
Complete overview of the Episerver WCM and CMS platform for customers, analysts and investors: covers history, product-market fit, tech stack, pricing and ecosystem.[Read more…] about Product Focus: Episerver Web Content Management System (WCM, CMS)
If you’ve read other posts we publish on web performance you noticed we are big fans of Cloudflare. The ability to add caching, offload the origin server to lower load and improve server response time, benefit from robust DNS, auto-optimize images with WebP and AMP format, plus the added security of a web application firewall: Cloudflare plans simplify the life of site owners. One of the new features recently introduced is Argo, which provides smart routing, and promises to improve performance one step further. In this post we provide an outline of what Argo does and the results of our test drive. [Read more…] about Cloudflare Argo Test Drive and Benchmark
The internet started out with a big PC box and a monitor in the form of a CRT screen. You probably remember these cubic televisions and monitors, which got larger before finally transitioning to flat screens. Manufacturers made thinner screens. As content grew, search engines began indexing and ranking websites and pages based on desktop display and desktop compute power. Then something happened: we started using cell phones to access websites. Sites got better, and responsive: now most sites display nicely on mobile devices and adapt to the size of the screen. In fact, users access more webpages today from a cell phone than from a desktop. We live in a mobile-first world. However, search engines have kept their rankings and indexing methods using desktop-first. It’s time to change and Google recently announced they are moving Google Search to Mobile First. Depending on the magnitude of the change this could be almost zero impact. Or it could shift many sites from page 1 to page 2, 3 or 4, and vice versa. What are the implications for site owners?