After cracking down on invasive ads in its Chrome browser, Google now wants to tackle the scourge of slow-loading websites by slapping them with a speed warning badge. The search giant has revealed it.
If Google Chrome is slow to load websites and pages on your Mac or PC, this can be quite a pain. Typically, you will notice this issue after entering a URL or a search query in the browser bar.
This comes from Google’s Chromium blog that explains how the search giant plans to identify websites that have a slow loading time. “In the future, Chrome may identify sites that typically load fast.
The Chrome team also doesn’t want to smack developers over the head with unachievable page-loading standards. Part of the development process will be determining what criteria are important when.
Is it the web page that’s slow or is it your network connection? In the future, Google’s Chrome web browser may have an answer for you. Google announced today a plan to identify and label websites.
Google this week said it may identify slow-loading websites in Chrome, shaming their developers to up their game. "In the future, Chrome may identify sites that typically load fast or slow for users.
A System Shutdown Is In Progress 1115 The lower zone lies between 1,115 to 1,640 feet below the surface and is estimated. Part of that probably has to do with the historic lumber mills that shut down decades ago, prompting a drop in. H&V wastewater pipe breaks – Hollingsworth & Vose operates a factory at 1115. of the system. “They shut things
Google Chrome to name and shame slow-loading websites – Google Chrome is ‘moving towards a faster web’ and that means warning users when they’re browsing a slow-loading website. In a post on the Chromium Blog on Monday, Google said it is considering naming.
Google Chrome developers are on your side, it seems, as the team is currently exploring ways for the browser to warn you when you visit a slow-loading website. “We think the web can do better and want.
In the future, Google’s Chrome may warn you about slow-loading websites. Google is considering the idea as a way to encourage developers to speed up page-load times. "We think the web can do better.