The practice of examining and rating a Web site’s current content is known as a content audit. Conducting a content audit can help you evaluate content quality, quantity, relevancy, and consistency, highlighting additional opportunities for improvement. A content audit can also help you identify obsolete, irrelevant, or erroneous content. This method is helpful in understanding content gaps and planning content-improvement initiatives.
To improve a Web site’s content, follow this process:
Identify the existing content and consider its goals.
Evaluate the content’s quality and relevance.
Identify the content that requires changes or elimination.
Verify the content’s accuracy and coherence.
Create a strategy for adding new content and updating existing content.
Consistently review and assess the content.
Ensure that the content leverages search-engine optimization (SEO) and accessibility.
Disseminate the content and evaluate the outcomes. Read More
Panelists: Jeanine Harriman, Tanya Livingston, Matthew Moroz, Jenica Rangos, and Garrick Schmitt
I didn’t know what to expect from this presentation. I marked it in my schedule, but can’t remember why. And yet it turned out to be one of my favorite sessions. The presenters focused on the long-term impact of RIAs (Rich Internet Applications) on design and development, and based on their findings, made some bold statements. For example, they prophesied the death of the information architect, wireframes, and functional specifications, and heralded the evolving importance of the interaction designer, interactive prototypes, and the business-intelligence strategist. Read More