Centralpoint by Oxcyon is a content management solution that can be installed on-premise or accessed on the cloud from any mobile device with an internet connection. The modular applications can be deployed in a configuration that best suits the specific needs of the company, and it’s recommended to large organizations in a variety of industries, such as Banking, Engineering, Manufacturing, Healthcare, and more.
Centralpoint offers several applications that can be utilized modularly, or as part of a larger suite depending on the user’s needs. Featured functionalities includes Document Management, Digital Asset Management, Reporting & Analytics, and Website Content Management, as well as modules to help manage contracts, records, and cases. Centralpoint also provides to users the ability to capture documents and images for storage on the cloud. Centralpoint can integrate with several CRM systems including Salesforce and Peoplesoft. It can also integrate with Facebook and other custom sources.
Joseph from Adchem Corporation
Employees number: 51-200 employees
We have been working with Centralpoint for several years. We find the ease of use in presenting hundreds of products with comparative technical details and supporting publications places our company as one of the most responsive in our industry. The system enables engineers and purchasing clients to select Adchem over its much larger competitors.
Ability to add and link technical documentation to products, applications, markets, technical support information maintaining continuity
Periodic system updates
Jeff from Window World
This program is bloated to the max. The programmers can't leave it alone. It is constantly updating and runs terribly slow. I have the latest computer I7 on the fastest fiber optic internet optimized with solid state hard drive etc. and the program sits still at times, updates for comments forcing you to logout and go have lunch. It appears to be written on an older platform which has been updated just barely enough to run on windows in 16 bit protected mode on a 64 bit code computer. My guess is the company has a bunch of Unix guys who have nothing better to do than screw with the software all day and cause problems for the customers in between their Duke Nukem battles.