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Enterprise Application Integration > ViewPoints
Enterprise application integration (EAI) is being used as a knowledge management strategy, tying together critical bits of information gathered from various systems throughout the enterprise. All of the information far-flung across the enterprise and the need to communicate with outside firms make enterprise application integration tools all the more valuable to managing knowledge effectively.

Knowledge management and the impact of COVID-19

As the U.S. and countries around the world begin to ease—or at least think about easing—restrictions stemming from the COVID-19 pandemic, executives at leading knowledge management software and services organizations are reflecting on the lasting impact we can expect. Greater use of cloud services, accelerated digital transformation, a need for the latest and greatest technology, and a generally stronger appreciation for knowledge management are among the key changes being seen.

Selecting the Right CMS Platform for Your Business: Understanding the Benefits of Coupled, Decoupled and Headless CMS Solutions

The CMS space has gotten very crowded and confusing for buyers. Each CMS architecture has pros and cons and some are more appropriate in specific environments than in others. If it's time to redesign your digital properties, it's important to keep in mind the differences between coupled, decoupled and headless CMS. Considering these points will help you determine which type is right for your business.

When Data Standards Fail to Standardize Exchange: A Close Look at the Unique Challenges in Today’s Healthcare Data Standards

While the industry grapples with how to create a standard that provides more stable data exchange than the current ones, there are solutions out there today that software vendors can leverage to reduce the pain.

Digitally Transforming in a Regulated Industry: How You Can and Why You Should

No organization is exempt from the increasing pressure to innovate and digitally transform its processes. The taxi industry, for example, learned this the hard way.Ridesharing startup apps like Uber and Lyft rose up seemingly overnight, flouting any regulations while state and local governments rushed to create them. The regulations did eventually come for the apps, but it was too late for taxis - consumer behavior was the changed for good. Now, urban-dwellers want to order rides from their phones and skip the manual payment process altogether, something taxis never were and still aren't equipped to offer.