|It is proposed that this article be deleted because of the following concern:
If you can address this concern by improving, copyediting, sourcing, renaming or merging the page, please edit this page and do so. You may remove this message if you improve the article or otherwise object to deletion for any reason. Although not required, you are encouraged to explain why you object to the deletion, either in your edit summary or on the talk page. If this template is removed, do not replace it.
The article may be deleted if this message remains in place for seven days, i.e., after 09:47, 29 May 2013 (UTC).
Timestamp: 20130522094716 09:47, 22 May 2013 (UTC)
||This article has multiple issues. Please help improve it or discuss these issues on the talk page.
|Stable release||RVVersion_001.110 / October 18, 2011|
|Size||681KB (compressed) 1.53MB (uncompressed)|
|Type||Content management system|
|License||GNU General Public License v.3|
Content management systems are software applications, often web-applications that allow users to easily publish documents and articles on-line (content management), without requiring a lot of technical knowledge. One of the main properties of web content management systems is the conversion of plain text to enriched web pages using skins or templates. This allows the author to write a simple article in plain text, while the visitor that reads the article, also receives menus, background images, headers and page details.
Basically, RenovatioCMS consists of nothing more than a collection of documents, a menu and login system, some management tools, a CodeEditor (RVCodeEditor) and a skin. The documents shape the actual contents of a website. They are stored in a database and can be edited using the built-in document management tool (that contains the CodeEditor). When a page is being visited, the document involved is retrieved from the database and evaluated as if it where an ordinary *.php file.
No WYSIWYG (What You See Is What You Get) like editor is included. Instead, RenovatioCMS uses a web-based CodeEditor that lets the user edit HTML or PHP directly, comparable to code editing software like Notepad++ or HTMLKit. This is referred to as a WYSIWYM (What You See Is What You Mean) approach. In forum systems, often a secure version of the CodeEditor is included that restricts users to using UBB code. The enriched output of HTML or UBB code is available during editing using pop-ups, while the output of PHP code is only available after saving.
The omission of WYSIWYG appears to be a principal matter, as the developers are explicitly trying to pursue a WYSIWYM approach. The idea is that once a user has mastered a programming language like HTML or UBB code, WYSIWYG becomes unnecessary and would result in less efficient code than WYSIWYM.
Here you can share your comments or contribute with more information, content, resources or links about this topic.