Browse Definitions :
Definition

intelligent content

Intelligent content is an adaptation of digital text, image, video, audio or multimedia data with coding added that allows it to be automatically processed for various purposes and adapted for access across different devices and interfaces. 

The process of creating intelligent content involves the removal of formatting and the addition of semantic metadata. Metadata summarizes basic information about data, which can make finding and working with particular instances of data easier. For example, authordate created and date modified and file size are examples of very basic document metadata.  Having the ability to filter through that metadata makes it much easier for someone to locate a specific document. 

Intelligent content is structured with metadata tagging to make it modular and enable automatic assembly, format conversion and delivery. The metadata adds meaningful information to segments of the content, which makes them adaptable, discoverable, configurable and reusable.  

According to Gerry Brown of Bloor Research, content intelligence is a combination of business intelligence (BI) and content management (CM) that can enable companies to leverage their increasingly large volumes of  unstructured data.

This was last updated in August 2014

Continue Reading About intelligent content

SearchCompliance

  • compliance risk

    Compliance risk is an organization's potential exposure to legal penalties, financial forfeiture and material loss, resulting ...

  • information governance

    Information governance is a holistic approach to managing corporate information by implementing processes, roles, controls and ...

  • enterprise document management (EDM)

    Enterprise document management (EDM) is a strategy for overseeing an organization's paper and electronic documents so they can be...

SearchSecurity

  • IPsec (Internet Protocol Security)

    IPsec (Internet Protocol Security) is a suite of protocols and algorithms for securing data transmitted over the internet or any ...

  • principle of least privilege (POLP)

    The principle of least privilege (POLP) is a concept in computer security that limits users' access rights to only what are ...

  • biometric authentication

    Biometric authentication is a security process that relies on the unique biological characteristics of individuals to verify they...

SearchHealthIT

SearchDisasterRecovery

  • risk mitigation

    Risk mitigation is a strategy to prepare for and lessen the effects of threats faced by a business.

  • call tree

    A call tree is a layered hierarchical communication model that is used to notify specific individuals of an event and coordinate ...

  • Disaster Recovery as a Service (DRaaS)

    Disaster recovery as a service (DRaaS) is the replication and hosting of physical or virtual servers by a third party to provide ...

SearchStorage

  • cloud storage

    Cloud storage is a service model in which data is transmitted and stored on remote storage systems, where it is maintained, ...

  • cloud testing

    Cloud testing is the process of using the cloud computing resources of a third-party service provider to test software ...

  • storage virtualization

    Storage virtualization is the pooling of physical storage from multiple storage devices into what appears to be a single storage ...

Close