Read the latest thought leadership and industry news from the experts at Gimmal!
If ECM was easy, you wouldn’t hear about so many failed implementations. Like any endeavor, one of the primary keys to success is assembling the right team. Any team seems to work best when you have some variety in personalities mixed with the right skill sets. To truly be successful with your ECM (Enterprise Content Management) solution, you will need several key players with the talent and skills to find success.
Shockwaves have ripped through the ECM market as OpenText has acquired Dell EMC, including popular legacy ECM Documentum for $1.62 billion.
I have been involved in a lot of ECM implementations and guess how many have included a File Plan?
ECM and Records Management are perfect examples of solutions that can work well together and even enhance the overall solution when used together. They each have separate individual goals, but together they provide efficiency and compliance and are a step on the way to Information Governance.
Earlier this month, Microsoft presented its vision for “the Future of SharePoint,” officially launching the latest on-premise version, SharePoint 2016 and offering a glimpse into some exciting changes coming to Office 365 and eventually on-premise. Below, Gimmal CTO Brad Teed offers his perspectives on what this means for SharePoint ECM and how Gimmal’s products fit into and complement this roadmap.
As a follow-up to my post Why a File Plan should be part of your ECM Implementation, I would like to address two additional questions based on the tremendous amount of feedback and discussion that post generated.
As I was preparing for a presentation today, I needed a couple definitions of some terms that ECM (Enteprise Content Management) folks use. I remembered that AIIM had a list of terms at one time, so I did a quick search and found their enterprise content management glossary along with their other educational resources.