Progressive Web Apps really are that easy to save on your device.
One of the primary underlying technologies necessary to support Service Workers just landed in WebKit Technology Preview 43
This means we’re that much closer to Safari supporting Progressive Web Applications.
Companies that have legacy desktop apps should consider writing the next version of that app as a PWA.
We can’t currently transition a CSS gradient, but by using an SVG mask, we can create a gradient and transition all its colors.
PWA installation is simple on modern Android devices, but driving installation and the native experience is a larger hurdle on iOS.
With the gig economy services expanding to developing regions more and more every quarter, the need for a new wave of exceptional offline user experiences is just a Progressive Web App away.
Implementing and maintaining several properties and apps means longer development, more maintenance, and most importantly, differing user experiences.
Desktop software should have push notifications and PWAs are the way to do it.
Could a Progressive Web App strategy reinvent how we use desktop software?
With a new exciting way to build web applications, we need to rethink our development process.
This tutorial will go through the basics of making your Ember app home screen installable and available offline.
Interested in a Progressive Web App but unsure about implementing one without Safari/iOS support? Here’s what you should know before making a decision.
Experimenting with the App Shell model to make the DockYard.com website load faster