A CMS migration to Adobe Experience Manager (previously named Adobe CQ) is a large undertaking for any organization. With key team members, extensive budgets and an entire enterprise of websites, landing pages, content assets and more on the line, planning and execution of the migration must be flawless.
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Given the pace at which people-based targeting and audience management are evolving in paid media channels, it is surprising how little the site redesign process has changed during the same period of time.
A key feature of a TMS is that marketing tags can be loaded in parallel (asynchronously) with the web page. This reduces overall load times and the risk of a marketing tag slowing down or blocking a page from loading. However, your testing tool interacts with web pages in a fundamentally different way, which can cause problems for both your site experience and testing program.
Everyone has unique content management requirements, so chances are the path for fixing your CMS is not the same as most others. Here we discuss some best practices to help you discover the path to fixing your CMS.
In the words of Kenny Rogers, "You gotta know when to hold ‘em and know when to fold ‘em." When it comes to a website redesign, it’s often a similar game to play.
Looking to improve the performance of a responsive site? Begin by funneling your efforts into image optimization. The average website devotes 70% of its data-size to images, which means attention spans and data plans everywhere will thank you for putting your imagery on a digital diet.
When it comes to performance and Responsive Design, there are a myriad of best practices that can boost site speed. Back in August, we narrowed these best practices down to the top 20 to help you determine where the biggest performance gains are to be had. Today, I want to review in detail our number one tip; whenever possible, you should use CSS & real text over images.
The latest and largest phone from Apple, the iPhone 6 Plus, undoubtedly impacts responsive web design, but perhaps not in the ways you would expect. Apple follows an “evolution not revolution” design pattern and I believe a similar approach can be applied to web design. The iPhone 6 Plus doesn't introduce new challenges, but the ubiquity of the new model will help transform today's best practices into tomorrow's minimum requirements. Here are three tips to keep your website in top form.