… Do I hate JS. May be. But why?

JavaScript is going down the Internet. And here’s what we proposed to do about it.

.. In a world where UX is the king, I just curious to know that slowly loading websites are still a growing problem. Partly the benchmark for what is acceptable increase every year as we inch ever upwards, towards larger and heavier websites.

Yesterday’s blotted Monster of a slow loading at one megabyte has become today, sleek and lightweight example of what we aim for. A few years earlier, 100kb was considered to big, and the irony is that, today’s tweets are even heavier than yesterday is webpages.

JavaScript: One part of the website’s obseity

Of course, the world has Moore’s law to thank for ever increasing web capabilities. Modern hardware and Internet infrastructure can handle an entire planet’s worth of exa data transfer. Sprawling suburb and the highways that connect them, capacity starts scaling in every direction.

Any developer ignoring the principles of User experience, and unleashing content rich mobile-heavy websites should take a serious look in wards.

now that there are a lot of easy tools in helping the laymen, the end users have taken matters in their own hands. Even when a web developer has created the most innovative of the images, Js DB, any user is well exprienced to click close. It requires nothing new. If a site takes more than few seconds to load, people get restless. Technical developers who know how code minifier and image blockers work, put them in to action.

In short, website blotting is a growing problem. JavaScript is the driving force behind it all if you are a end user or user experience developer, and care about what is happening with your website.

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