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Well, there is a comparison of web application frameworks in a Wikipedia page. Also you may find this Stackoverflow post on Grid system comparison useful. But the question is, does these comparisons make you capable of choosing the right framework? Of course Not! As Aurelio mentions above, you need to know your goals, the language you're going to use, your ...


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From the SEO point of view, the only thing that matters is the final loading speed of your site and related with this, the amount of files you load. If you are right saying that Bootstrap might be cached, is also true that you can load it from CDN's like MaxCDN and thus getting you one different source of loading when asynchronous sources are important in ...


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No effect on SEO AFAIK (assuming they're about comparable in size, caching and parsespeed). About the rest, you need pro's and cons and decide based on that: Using BOOTSTRAP: - PRO: There is a chance it's cached, granting a quicker load - PRO: Can save development time with predefined classes and possibilities - PRO: Can be accessed via exernal load, ...


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I don't like the big over complicated frameworks (cough, Microsoft), primarily because they can make it hard for a future developer to understand the code. However, I do like jQuery.


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(which so far seems to not only be overkill but horrible if the user doesn't have javascript enabled on their browser) This is not entirely true, typically LESS stylesheets compile to CSS and are served to the users are regular CSS. I've never heard of a web application serving LESS styles and then invoking a javascript library to convert that LESS into ...


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stylebootstrap.info is a way better option.


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