Red Hat 계정으로 회원 프로필, 기본 설정 및 고객 상태에 따라 다음의 서비스에 액세스할 수 있습니다.
아직 등록하지 않으셨습니까? 등록해야 하는 이유:
- 한 곳에서 기술 자료 문서를 탐색하고, 지원 사례와 서브스크립션을 관리하고, 업데이트를 다운로드 할 수 있습니다.
- 조직 내의 사용자를 보고, 계정 정보, 기본 설정 및 권한을 편집할 수 있습니다.
- Red Hat 자격증을 관리하고 시험 내역을 조회하며 자격증 관련 로고 및 문서를 다운로드할 수 있습니다.
Red Hat 계정으로 회원 프로필, 기본 설정 및 자신의 고객 상태에 따른 기타 서비스에 액세스할 수 있습니다.
보안을 위해, 공용 컴퓨터 사용 중에 Red Hat 서비스 이용이 끝난 경우 로그아웃하는 것을 잊지 마십시오.로그아웃
Naomi Amado, writer for Red Hat, discusses why it’s important for content folks to have project management skills, and the benefits of having a non-technical perspective when editing technical content.
We've included a snapshot of the conversation, but you can also listen to the full conversation with our embedded player or download the MP3.
Naomi: So for ChRIS, the "content ecosystem" was really any peripheral content that supported the films. Specifically, there were 4 blogs and a single hub page for redhat.com. I also wrote about 50 social media posts, a handful of banners, and YouTube descriptions. And then, to support all of this, as a team, we created a messaging guide.
I’m like 50% project manager, 50% writer. I really like making lists, and getting together with a group of people and knocking that list out. I sat down with the creative team—with the people who were actually creating the visuals—and we made a punch list and said, "Okay, hey, there’s a social post we need. Does it need any copy? If so, let’s write it, right here, right now, and be done with it."
As a writer and editor, there are going to be times when you have to be a little vulnerable and just say, "I don’t know what that technical content means. Will you slow down?"
I think there is an advantage of having a non-technical perspective as an editor. If you had asked me that question a few months ago, I would have said, "Definitely no." But, I think working with Dan McPherson, a senior engineer, on his associated ChRIS blog, I realized that I’m able to see exactly what a nontechnical person won’t be able to understand. And therefore, the blog becomes easier to understand and more concrete to others.
This is part four of a five-part blog series that goes behind the scenes on several aspects of the project. (See part one, part two and part three.) Follow the Open Studio blog for the final installment coming soon.