Content Management System
At TreeShore, we have expertise in developing open-source CMS systems that includes Joomla, WordPress, Drupal.
TreeShore offers services like design templates, module installation, design integration, client specific modification and customization, adding content & managing them for our clients.
Joomla is a perfect example of an open source CMS. It is the most popular CMS on the market today. It doesn’t matter how big or how small the website is, Joomla can handle it. Because of its popularity, Joomla looks like it will be around for a long time, so getting support for the software in the future, should prove to be no problem at all. Joomla provides the basic framework for software applications, but because it is an open source code,anyone can develop a module that will take the basics to unlimited dimensions. Because of this, the possibilities for add on programs are endless. Most modules are available for free from downloads on the creator’s websites; however, you could have modules developed for which a developer could charge you. RSS feeds, polls and the like modules are also available. There are so many endless opportunities with Joomla software.
WordPress is another example of an open source content management system. It is also a blog publishing system. The WordPress can change the overall appearance and features of a simple blog site. It can add a whole new set of unique features to the blog which improves the overall appearance and attractiveness of the blog. WordPress will support only one web blog per application. Themes and widgets are highly popular with the WordPress CMS. A Popular feature called trackback is supported by the WordPress CMS.
Drupal is used as a back end content management system, whether it is for large scale websites or small accounts. It is able to support multiple user accounts, customizable layouts, RSS feeds, flexible account privileges, internet forums etc. It is written in PHP and can run from any computing platform that supports both a web server and a database. It was designed to allow third parties to add applications and for this reason it is often referred to as a content management framework. Core modules include comments, forums, polls, multi-level menu systems, advanced search functions, user profiles, multi-site support, multiple user content editing and creation and openID support. Drupal has a lot to offer its users.