Activity

Synaptica KMS software named as a Trend Setting Product 2020

Synaptica KMS has been included in the final list as a Trend Setting Product for 2020. This is our eighth appearance on the list.

“We’re excited to announce the KMWorld list of Trend-Setting Products” remarked Thomas Hogan, Group Publisher at KMWorld.”Across a broad range of industries, the focus for both new and enhanced products is to improve the outcomes of processes, decisions, and interactions. This list seeks to highlight products that are advancing what is possible in knowledge management through both radical innovation and continuous evolution.”

Take a look at the Trend-Setting products

KMWorld Top 100 companies that Matter in KM

KMWorld have selected Synaptica in 2020 for the annual list of Top 100 Companies That Matter in Knowledge Management. Synaptica have been selected for our work in text analytics enabling enterprises to analyze content collections, extract named entities, and perform precision inline concept indexing and categorization. Enterprise taxonomy management becomes simple and efficient.

“Knowledge management software and services providers are embracing a fresh wave of technological innovation to address heightened expectations—among both customers and employees—for the right information to be delivered to the right people at the right time, said Tom Hogan, Group Publisher at KMWorld. “To showcase organizations that are advancing their products and capabilities to meet changing requirements, KMWorld created the annual list of 100 Companies That Matter in Knowledge Management.”

Synaptica have been selected for this list consistently since 2012.

View the Top 100 in KM

Events

Semiotics of Knowledge Graphs: Fixing Meaning in an Unfixed World

IAC20

Bob Kasenchak took part in IAC20 as part of their online programme. Bob discussed why Knowledge Graphs are hot in the information world right now; with articles from this fairly esoteric space in the information industry show up in Forbes and the Wall Street Journal, something is clearly afoot. Why is this? How do Knowledge Graphs purport to help us (and, apparently, large corporations) make sense of things.

View the IAC20 programme