>Basically if you name and place files for what they are rather than for
>what you're using them for at the moment, you can completely rearrange
>your pages without having to move stuff. Many companies and other big
>organisations rubbish all your bookmarks every couple of months or so as
>a matter if course. On my own site I provide forwarding files and even a
>server redirect for those who might have bookmarked an ill-chosen
>earlier arrangement of things.
That's where tags, categories and archives come into play: good
blogsoftware organizes your entries according to your own specification,
with paths and URLs completely to your own liking.
I've been using Movable Type for a couple of years, not to write a blog
for my own, but in order to provide students to maintain their own blog.
At the time of selection MT was the most flexible solution, and one
license/installation was capable of running multiple blogs with multiple
authors. That may have changed, I do not follow the market anymore,
since I'm not involved in that task anymore.
Anyhow: MT was great, because it allowed the unskilled to create webpages
(and upload documents) easily, whereas the skilled still were able to customize
templates, css, page-arrangements etc.
I never regretted my choice.
BTW: I have used MT to create a regular website - this allowed other people
to maintain the site without extensive training. This worked out very well.
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