Global Web Content

Siteimprove Policy

Managing a global website and ensuring the content you deliver is consistent across all sites is not an easy task. Siteimprove Policy helps you achieve that consistency with these pre-built website policies.


Ensure consistency across one or many websites

Global websites bring big challenges for web teams. The website can be present in many locations, languages, and have multiple employees contributing content. Siteimprove makes it easy to ensure your web content is consistent across all your pages. The tool checks your website regularly for policy violations, giving you the full oversight and control you need to keep your site’s content consistent.

Create policies tailored to your needs

Our pre-built policies are based on the most common website challenges companies face when managing multiple websites in different countries. However, as each company needs to meet their own unique web and editorial standards, Siteimprove Policy allows you to create customized policies tailored to your needs.

What do these pre-built policies look for?

  • Inconsistent time formats: Look for time formats that don’t conform to your chosen standard. A visitor from New York might expect the time to be written in 12-hour notation, e.g. 3:45 am, but a visitor from Trondheim would probably expect time to be expressed in 24-hour notation, e.g. 23:59.
  • Inconsistent date formats: Find dates that are in the incorrect format. With so many ways of notating dates, you’ll want to make sure that your website consistently uses the right one for the region it’s localized to.
  • Inconsistent phone number formats: Find phone numbers that are in the incorrect format. For example, if you mark the US phone number format as your preferred format, this policy will identify phone numbers that don’t conform to it.
  • Inconsistent usage of digit separators: Look for digit notation formats that don’t conform to your chosen standard for grouping digits. In North America, commas are used to group multiples of thousands, and a period is used to separate decimals, e.g. 1,350.50. In Europe, it’s more common to see periods being used to group multiples of thousands, while a comma is used to separate decimals, e.g. 1.350,50.
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