How might the CVO (Customer Value Optimization) system play out in the case of marketing experiences rather than products? A…
“Aren’t many of the performance rules described by Steve Souders in 2007 already outdated or made obsolete by browser innovation?” Here’s part two of my three-part series of posts answering this important question.
Millennials are the next generation of mainstream media consumers and online shoppers. As they emerge into their full consumer power in the next few years, site owners who are prepared to respond to their online expectations will have a serious competitive advantage.
August is Speed Awareness Month, and performance experts throughout our community are contributing their perspectives. My post about must-have mobile…
In lieu of simply believing that many of the performance best practices should be automated just because industry gurus say they should, let’s get specific on the cost savings in terms of person-hours of work. Here are some formulas for calculating developer ROI.
Security-related performance problems can happen in a few key areas — some of which you have control over, and some of which you don’t. While each of these areas by itself may not amount to much, the cumulative performance penalty can be significant. And while you may not be able to make performance-improving changes to your (or your visitors’) security features, this makes a compelling argument for why you need to optimize all the other areas that are within your control.
We all tend to have semi-educated guesses about the browsers that people choose to use at work/school versus those they use at home, but there are few to no studies to validate them. So I dug into our customer analytics and looked at a few million ecommerce site visits to to see if I could spot any trends.
There are some great case studies here, of both large and small sites, which I love to see. There’s also some truly excellent debate about responsive design and the mobile web, sparked by a post from Jakob Nielsen last spring, as well as some good stuff about the browser wars and third-party content.
I’ll be unplugging for the next ten days while I take my wife and boys on vacation. Until I come back, here are some popular posts from the archives. Enjoy.
Our team, led by Hooman Beheshti and Jarrod Connolly, has been working for years to perfect mobile acceleration, and they’ve spent a huge amount of time digging into the browser cache conundrum. Hooman recently presented some very interesting findings at Velocity, which I want to expand on in this post.