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On the modern web you don't have to choose. You can now use the srcset specification for responsive images. See this great series from cloudfour for more details, be sure to read the entire series. This allows you to serve different size images to different screen sizes. You can use srcset today. 64.65%(at the time this was written source caniuse) of ...


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the best size is the smallest. Because such images, the bigger their file size is, the longer they take time to be downloaded. I see such images too, and they make me pretty wonder: people are trying to win something on the design side, but loose much more on the user experience side, because the big (and doubtless beautiful) images take more and more time ...


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A responsive website is a single website that will look good on devices of various screen sizes without the need for horizontal scrolling, zooming, or server side device detection. At this point, a demonstration would help clarify. Open a responsive site on the desktop and drag the window smaller and larger. If a demo is not available, here is additonal ...


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I use the word "responsive" just in case the client has heard of the term before. Then I insist on saying that the site or page "adapts" to the screen and device cause that's what it does and most people seem to understand that.


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"Two sites in one" is over-the-top for me, I think "transforming", "flexible" or "adapting" pages are what it is all about. Also, you can show some non-responsive website (maybe a website of your client`s competitor?) loaded in a mobile browser and tell what kind of work is needed to make such "etched in stone" pages responsive.


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Yes, it is possible without tos violation: this how-to explains the JQuery-based way.



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