ACCELERATED MOBILE PAGES Posts on XDA

[Update: Live in Chrome Canary] Google is working on “Portals” to revamp browsing mobile websites

Google's flagship service may be their search engine and they may have multiple services with over 1 billion active users, but it's their dedication to the internet as a whole that has allowed them to keep their momentum going. If the company had stopped at Google Search (and even AdWords, which is now known as...

Exclusive: Bypass AMP Links with DeAMPify by João Dias

Back in late 2015, Google introduced the Accelerated Mobile Pages (AMP) Project to revolutionize the speed at which mobile web users consume web content. Since then, numerous web outlets (including our very own Portal) have incorporated AMP so that users on limited or slower data connections can quickly access their content. While some people have...

Google Introduces Image and Bandwidth Optimizations to its AMP Service

Over the course of 2016, followers of the mobile web space no doubt have noticed that Google's Accelerated Mobile Pages (AMP) project consistently grew and matured. With sites like The Verge, Gizmodo, The Daily Dot, and Wired fully adopting the service and reporting improved viewership statistics and advertising performance, it is highly likely that AMP will continue...

Latest Updates To Accelerated Mobile Pages — What You Need To Know

Accelerated Mobile Pages are a brilliant way of browsing sites, by stripping away unnecessary content sites with AMP enabled can appear to load almost instantly. Recent changes mean that now the Google AMP cache will now serve each site from its own subdomain https://cdn.ampproject.org. This allows AMP content to be protected by the HTML5 origin,...

Accelerated Mobile Pages — What Are They and How Do I Implement Them?

Ever increasing speeds allow for a site to include ads, analytic scripts, information interstitials and more. These can all accumulate rapidly and while each may not have a significant impact on user experience by themselves, they can add up to a much slower load time regardless of internet speed. Not only does this have a negative effect...