Looking to test mobile websites in your desktop browser? Here are a few easy ways to change your user agent in Chrome, Firefox and Edge desktop browsers.
Dublin, January 19, 2018 - DeviceAtlas has released its latest report containing statistics for device usage of the top smartphone and tablet models from around the world. The report reveals that Huawei devices have moved into third place in many markets as the most used device behind Apple and Samsung. The report also found that tablet usage remains strong, despite a slowdown in sales of the devices over several quarters.
For organizations where native apps and mobile web are both important channels, the onus is on them to take what they know about devices accessing their web properties and replicate that in the native app environment. Our latest report on ‘Device Intelligence Across Environments’ explores the best way to get a consistent view of device usage across the web and app environments and how to use this data to amplify your analytics and advertising efforts.
We're all acutely aware of the fact that we live in an era of mobile devices but when it comes to influencing decision-makers in your company, you need hard numbers underlining the importance of mobile devices today. We’ve put together a ready-made list of statistics related to mobile web design which will help you, and your teammates, better understand the world of mobile browsing today.
Web performance has become a troubling aspect of the web especially given that today websites can be accessed on many device types on varying connectivity levels. To ensure that your sites loads quickly for all users you need to have a good understanding of user devices. Here’s the latest guide on how to use device detection to improve web performance.
The stats on the most popular viewport sizes are particularly important for web designers who must take this data into consideration before making any decisions on the website design. Here at DeviceAtlas we know the characteristics of the most used phones today including their screen sizes, screen resolutions, and other features. Check out the latest statistics that will help you design websites in 2016.
Responsive Web Design is the least flexible approach in terms of addressing the needs of mobile visitors, including page weight and load speed optimization, and thus many online big-hitters craft mobile-centric experiences using either separate URLs or dynamic serving. In this article we explain the main differences between these two methods. We also describe some simple ways to test mobile setups that anyone can use.
Adaptive web design (AWD) is one of the techniques of addressing mobile visitors optimizing their experience on smaller screens. While RWD might seem a standard approach today, for some websites going adaptive gives more flexibility in adjusting the content to suit mobile users and maximize revenues from mobile sources. Here are 10 inspiring adaptive web design examples.