In this podcast, Alan Pringle and Bill Swallow discuss transitioning from a developed content strategy to implementation of that strategy. What’s involved in a content strategy implementation? What should you be mindful of? How should you handle change?
00:00 Sarah O’Keefe: Welcome to The Content Strategy Experts podcast brought to you by Scriptorium. Since 1997 Scriptorium has helped companies manage, structure, organize, and distribute content in an efficient way. In episode 10, we discuss the client consultant relationship. What does it look like when you bring in a content strategy consultancy like Scriptorium? Hi everybody, I’m Sarah O’Keefe, I’m the principal at Scriptorium, I’m in our podcasting studio in Durham, North Carolina on a sweltering July and I’m virtually at least with Bill Swallow. Bill are you there?
00:35 Bill Swallow: I am here.
In this podcast, Sarah O’Keefe and Bill Swallow discuss the client-consultant relationship. What is it like working with a content strategy consultant? How can consultants help? How deep do such engagements go?
This post describes the DITA learningAssessment topic type and how to use it to create questions and exercises for your students.
We had about 27 people participate in the first online meeting of the Content Strategy Network.Read More
00:03 Gretyl Kinsey: Welcome to the Content Strategy Experts Podcast, brought to you by Scriptorium. Since 1997, Scriptorium has helped companies manage, structure, organize and distribute content in an efficient way. In episode nine, we discuss strategies for producing highly designed content.Read More
Highly designed content uses presentation to call its audience’s attention to the most important information. This kind of content requires more attention to detail and exceptions to the standard layout than content with a purely functional design. In this podcast, we discuss strategies for producing highly designed content and solutions for exerting more control over your design in a publishing environment with automated formatting.
I’ve seen quite a few comebacks in my time, from bellbottoms to grungy flannel. But most of these trends are short-lived. A once long-standing staple among technical writing and content authoring groups has nearly gone extinct: the technical editor. Is it time for this role to make a comeback?