A CMS, or a “Content Management System,” is a software application that provides a way for users to create, manage, and publish digital content, such as text, images, videos, and more, without the need for specialized technical knowledge.

A CMS typically has a graphical user interface (GUI) that makes it easy for non-technical users to add, edit, and delete content, as well as manage other aspects of a website, such as its structure, design, and functionality. It also provides a centralized repository for storing and organizing content, making it easy to keep track of changes and maintain consistency across different pages and sections of a site.
CMSs are widely used for a variety of purposes, such as creating websites, blogs, online stores, and intranets. They can range from simple, single-user systems to complex, multi-user systems, and can be deployed on-premises or in the cloud.

The main benefits of using a CMS are increased efficiency, reduced costs, and improved collaboration, as multiple users can work on the same content and easily manage the publication process. Additionally, CMSs make it easier to maintain a website and keep it up-to-date, as they typically include built-in tools for managing revisions, backups, and security.