Bryan Ruby

First Name
Bryan
Last Name
Ruby

Member for

13 years 10 months
About

Bryan Ruby is owner and writer for the socPub and founded the original site as CMSReport.com in 2006. He works full time as information technologist and is a former meteorologist with the National Weather Service. He is slightly more humorous than here in person, social media and on his personal blog BryanRuby.com.

Latest Posts

Gilbane Conference 2015: Content, Technology, and Customer Experience Bryan Ruby Mon, 09/21/2015 - 01:53

Over the years, I have promoted a lot of conferences for marketers, businesses, and content providers. For the most part these conferences blend in together so much that it is difficult to distinguish one from the other. However, not all conferences are forgotten with time. There are an elite few that stand out from the pack year after year. One of those is the Gilbane Conference.

CMS Made Simple 2.0 is released

Over the weekend, the core developers for CMS Made Simple, an open source project, announced the release of CMSMS 2.0. While not a complete rewrite, CMSMS 2.0 is a significant re-factoring and renewal for the content management system. Many of the changes involved are focused on giving the web professional an easier and simpler editing experience within the CMS.

In the announcement, Robert Campbell further explains how CMSMS 2.0 came to a final release.

Ambulance Chasing: A Social Media Success Story

When it comes to posting online about my own personal misfortune, I have one simple rule. Don't talk about it until you can tell the story with a sense of humor. Yet, when it comes to a visible personal injury the first question you inevitably have to answer is, "What happened to you"? Three weeks ago, I was in a bicycle accident where I landed on my shoulder and broke my clavicle (collar bone). I'm better now, but I'm still wearing an arm sling. My first attempt of bringing humor to the situation was on Twitter.

AXELOS opts for eXact learning solutions

The digital learning content management business solution provider, eXact learning solutions, has announced that its learning content management system (LCMS) is being used by the UK-based international company, AXELOS.

This further expands the use of eXact learning solutions’ LCMS in the UK. Other organizations based in Britain which are using the eXact learning LCMS include Kaplan Publishing, Intuition, Tribal Group and Health Education England.

Revenues double for private cloud provider Connected Data

Connected Data announced that it is continuing its fast-paced growth as a provider of private file sync and share (FSS) appliances. The company is reporting that during the first half of 2015, it doubled its bookings and added over 50 new resellers globally. This financial milestone comes in the wake of accelerating demand for Connected Data's Transporter for Business family of private cloud storage appliances.

Magnolia 5.4 hopes to become the "Quicker and Easier" CMS

Magnolia this week announced the release of Magnolia 5.4. According to Magnolia, the latest release of their CMS makes it quicker and easier to develop web, mobile and IoT projects. By giving front-end developers more power, Magnolia's goal is to give the ability for companies to embrace bi-modal IT. In other words, giving development users the agility to adapt and change technologies quickly without disrupting their essential systems.

Jahia releases Digital Factory 7.1 Bryan Ruby Fri, 07/10/2015 - 06:31

Jahia, a leading "user experience platform" open source vendor, announced a new release for their flagship product, Digital Factory 7.1. According to Jahia, with this new release they are introducing significant scalability, stability and performances improvements while further refining user experience for Authors, Developers and Administrators.

It's all about managing those APIs better says WaveMaker

APIs are nothing new. The application programming interface used by developers as routines, protocols, and tools for building software applications has been around for some time. APIs are used as building blocks that allow programmers to write an application much quicker and more efficiently than would happen without APIs. Despite APIs being around for quite some time, I can't tell you how many times this year non-developers have approached me to talk about APIs.