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This is from Google ... Do: Format links so they're easy to spot Make it easy for users to distinguish between regular text and the anchor text of your links. Your content becomes less useful if users miss the links or accidentally click them. Avoid: Using CSS or text styling that make ...


One of the most effective ways to determine which image resources to use it checks the Google developer tools: PageSpeed Insights. This tool analyzes the entire page and all aspects including images types and formats will get some particular rate from this tool. When we checked all our pages google suggest optimizing some images to make them smaller or use ...


Short Answer: There will be no difference in the perceived performance between the three implementations (img, object and background-image). But when you use png fallback along with svg, img method can save you a network request. Explanation: I did a simple test on all the three implementations suggested in


I think the optimal solution for speed would be to serve a compressed (svgz) file directly inside of an image tag. Using an image tag would at least keep your html semantic and would allow crawlers to understand that it is an image. I would only use a background-image for purely decorative purposes. 26kb is quite large for an SVG, I'm assuming that it isn't ...

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