Information and Content Exchange (ICE)
Definition - What does Information and Content Exchange (ICE) mean?
Information and Content Exchange (ICE) is an XML-based standard protocol that uses client/server architecture for content syndication via the Internet. This is a way of making the content available to other websites and providing exposure across numerous online platforms for the content-originating website. The XML protocol allows both the content originator and receiver to communicate with an agreed-upon language, and sometimes (if applicable) at an agreed-upon price.
ICE is used for business-to-business (B2B) asset management, often for publishing content and/or e-commerce; however, nearly every element of the B2B asset exchange is automated.
Techopedia explains Information and Content Exchange (ICE)
The ICE server is often integrated with a content management system. Neither the sender nor the receiver needs to be concerned with manual formatting; the XML metatags define the message content format for communications between servers.
Other implementations of ICE include TwICE, a Java implementation of ICE 2.0, and Rice, a Ruby implementation of ICE 1.1. Both are maintained by Jim Menard. The Java implementation of ICE 1.1 is called ICEcubes, but it has not been actively maintained since 2000.
Developing ICE is open and the language is not intended to be proprietary.
Techopedia Deals: The Complete Android Developer Course - Build 14 Apps
Join thousands of others with our weekly newsletter
The 4th Era of IT Infrastructure: Superconverged Systems:
Approaches and Benefits of Network Virtualization:
Free E-Book: Public Cloud Guide:
Free Tool: Virtual Health Monitor:
Free 30 Day Trial – Turbonomic: