Tags Everywhere! Sueetie Wiki Page Tagging Now Online

Sueetie Wiki Pages now support tagging and are fully integrated in Sueetie’s Global Tagging Architecture and Sueetie Search.  Wiki Page Tagging is another example of how the Sueetie Framework adds functionality to an application not available out-of-the-box. This was the case with Gallery Server Pro Tagging and is now the case with ScrewTurn Wiki. ScrewTurn is the best .NET-based Wiki available anywhere, but it does not have a tagging feature.

That said, I need to point out that ScrewTurn has a robust Categorization feature (which I use all the time) and natively supports Keyword searching, so it’s more accurate to say that Sueetie is supplementing already rich taxonomic functions in ScrewTurn Wiki with a more traditional tagging function.

Managing Wiki Page Tags

Since we are using the Sueetie Global Tag Control that can be dropped onto any site page, I decided to add tag management on the wiki page itself rather than place it on the Wiki Page Editor. A user with the ability to edit wiki page tags will see the Tag Edit Icon shown below. (For the initial Version 1.4 release, membership in the "ContentAdministrator" group enables Tag Editor status on Wiki Pages unless Roles are explictly added using the Tag Control’s Roles property.)



Using Wiki Page Tags

Wiki Page Tags are integrated with Sueetie Global Tagging and Sueetie Search so that not only wiki page content for that tag is displayed, but tagged content from all applications is displayed. The tagged content can be filtered using the Search Area Filter.


That’s about it for Wiki Page Tagging. For those of you following the Tags Everywhere! series, yes, there’s more to come.  This subject is…to be continued.

Article written by

A long time developer, I was an early adopter of Linux in the mid-90's for a few years until I entered corporate environments and worked with Microsoft technologies like ASP, then .NET. In 2008 I released Sueetie, an Online Community Platform built in .NET. In late 2012 I returned to my Linux roots and locked in on Java development. Much of my work is available on GitHub.