Google Chrome will soon load pages faster on Windows, Linux and macOS

Google Chrome will soon load pages faster on Windows, Linux and macOS

Google is functioning on an update for its browser Chrome which will improve the speeds of clients for Windows, Linux, and macOS.

As reported by Windows Latest, Google is getting to introduce support for “back-forward cache” on desktop platforms with Google Chrome 92. The feature, which has long be available on Android, enables instantaneous page loading when users click the “back” or “forward” buttons.

According to the publication, Google has been testing the feature for nearly two years now.

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“Back-forward cache may be a browser feature which improves the user experience by keeping a page alive after the user navigates far away from it and reuses it for session history navigation (browser back/forward buttons, history. back(), etc.) to form the navigation instantly. The pages within the cache are frozen and don’t run any JavaScript,” Google explained.

Gradual introduction

While a particular release date has not yet been determined, it’s thought Google Chrome 92 should arrive within the subsequent few months.

As against using the “Origin Trial” method to check the new service, Google will introduce it gradually. This suggests that some users will probably get the feature before others. People who can’t wait, however, can enable it manually through Chrome’s flags menu.

“We already shipped this feature for Android. Next, we want to start out experimenting with back-forward cache on desktop environments,” Google said.

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Similar features are supported in both Firefox and Safari for several years, across both desktop and mobile platforms, the corporate explained in its detailed breakdown.