05 Nov 2012
Governisation has been developed in order to help organisations save time and money and the latest module to be introduced has the potential to save key managers hours and even days of their working week.
Governisation, a one-stop enterprise-based solution which ensures your brand is efficiently managed, complies with all relevant legislation and constantly monitors your web presence for optimum performance , can now be specified with a workflow option that allows web managers who run teams to manage their own time more efficiently.
People managing large websites – which can often be spread over a large number of brands or all over the world – have until now had to manually look at reports from Governisation’s predecessors before assigning problems and fixes to other members of their teams - perhaps technical support workers or content editors.
Although still a lot faster and more intuitive than trying to keep track of large websites without help, some web managers could spend between half a day and a day each week engaged in this activity, before any of the problems had actually been fixed.
The new Workflow module uses advanced scanning and scheduling options to ensure the person whose job it is to maintain the page with problems gets notification directly – thus freeing up managers time.
The Workflow module has four stages – Input, where daily change pages from the website’s content management system, key analytics pages, scheduled reports and ad hoc tests are pulled together, is the first.
In the Scanning stage, both content and results are automatically tested and reviewed. Page Editors are informed about problems encountered and users unable for any reason to fix a problem can however share it via the Snapshot function with others in their organisation, such as designated content editors.
The final Oversight phase sees a weekly email sent to the site owner each Monday morning summarising findings.
The new module was developed after discussions with clients with large websites such as the UK Met Office, where managers often had to spend a good deal of their own time poring over reports. Now, although they still receive notifications of problems, the job of managing the fixes takes a lot less time – and of course, time is money, especially in a large organisation.
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