Google Chrome is the most popular web browser in the world, with a remarkable difference from the rest. The Chrome he came to this point in part because he had a reputation for being very fast. The fact that it is pre-installed on billions of Android mobile phones probably helped in this, but the rise of the browser started before Android gained a significant market share.
However, Chrome's success is not easy, and its rival, Mozilla Firefox, has made significant strides over the past two years in performance and stability (while most other competitors have started quietly using the same Chromium programming code on which the Google creates its browser). To maintain its dominance, Google must continue to invent new ways to maintain Chrome's speed.
TechSpot discovered one interesting information from Chrome developers on a new plan to load web pages you've seen recently. As with almost any decent browser, Chrome saves the images, text, and other details of the previously downloaded page to make the reload faster. The new design will incorporate more page data into this content cache and the potential increase in performance may be very noticeable.
Google engineering manager Addy Osmani says that this caching enhancement "could improve performance up to 19% in mobile Chrome". However, the company is also working on a desktop version of Chrome.
Apparently, this change will happen in Windows, MacOS, Chrome OS, and Linux.
As for the iOS version of Chrome, Asmandi says that "Chrome chooses not to use the WebKit bkcache application because of its incompatibility with Chrome's multiple-editing architecture." Since Apple authorizes all iOS browsers to use the WebKit engine, ostensibly for security reasons, it sounds like the Chrome team needs to be particularly creative if it wants to extend this effort to iPhones and iPads.
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