Content Management System (CMS) began with Web 1.0. Web 1.0 is the term used to refer to the first stage of development on the World Wide Web that was characterized by simple static websites. In 1989, Tim Berners-Lee proposed an internet-based hypertext system HTML and wrote the browser and server software in late 1990. HTML came from SGML, which stands for the Standard Generalized Markup Language, and was created at IBM by Charles F. Goldfarb, Ed Mosher, and Ray Lorie in the 1970s. The first websites were simple HTML text files. In 1993, Mosaic browsers began supporting images that could appear along with text, and static brochure-like sites shared company and product information.
Nowadays, it is important to have a headless CMS relying on content hub architecture. A content hub centralizes all your content in one place using an Application Programming Interface (API) to deliver content anywhere. This content-centric approach accelerates and simplifies content management, letting developers use the best-of-breed tools to create digital experience platforms (DXP) with omnichannel content delivery to help create more personalized customer journeys and more impactful digital experiences.
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