There is a growing interest in knowledge graphs to organize information and make it findable in organizations with large amounts of data and content. Unlike other data technologies, a knowledge graph has a structure that is typically based on a taxonomy and ontology, and thus should involve information architects. Knowledge graphs also have more benefits than information findability, including discovery, analysis, and recommendation. Knowledge graphs bring together content and data. An enterprise knowledge graph involves a change in thinking about information and its access. Instead of designing information architecture in individual applications, an intranet, or website, a knowledge graph extracts data and links to content that exists in multiple different applications and repositories, linking them in a web or graph-like structure by means of customized, semantic relationships.