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It depends how many pages each of your visitors sees. I have a a currency conversion site where almost all the users view exactly one page. They land a currency calculator that is specific to the two currencies they want to convert. After performing their calculation, they leave the site. To optimize the site performance, the entire page is one ...


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You can use tools like Web Page Test, Pingdom and GTMetrix These will all show you detailed information about the general performance of your website, including time to first byte on first view & repeat view & time taken to load the complete document - this addresses the first requirement. The second requirement is virtually just a fancy way of ...


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In Chrome, you can open the developer tools, click in the device icon (1), and then select the connection throttling (2).


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Blocking time is basically a "buffer" in browsers. Upon startup, especially, Chrome blocks most connections to decrease loading time. Eventually, the blocking time is completely removed after browsing many pages because it become impractical with Chrome fully "warmed up" on your computer. The blocking time settings are reset upon Chrome restart. The ...


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First, you need to identify what where the issue is. I would run some tests on that page using one of the following tools: 1) Google Page Speed 2) WebPageTest.org These two will give you an idea of why your page is slow to respond. It could be the map taking too long to call home or it could be something related to your hosting environment. Usually if its ...


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First, I would run some tests on that page using one of the following tools: 1) Google Page Speed 2) WebPageTest.org These two will give you an idea of why your page is slow to respond. It could be the map taking too long to call home or it could be something related to your hosting environment. Usually if its your hosting then the entire site would be ...



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