top of page

Market Research Group

Public·12 members

ОІ!gzip WORK

The client is responsible for asking the server for a GZiped version. The server will be looking for two things, the request is http 1.1, and a header of Accept-Encoding: gzip. An easy way to look for these headers is to use firebug


I second that IIS is the place to configure this. If you can't directly change IIS you can add a handler to all requests which checks for the Accept-Encoding: gzip or deflate settings. Then you do the right compression using something like SharpZipLib. However this gets kludgey quickly.

You will find some limited success in manually gzipping your static files like css or js. Say you include styles.css.gz and scripts.js.gz in your html, and you map the gz extension to the mimetype for gzipped text (is it application/x-gzip?) a lot of browsers (ie, firefox, safari, maybe chrome) will handle it just fine. But some browsers won't, and you're leaving them out (links, maybe older opera).

Those restrictions are intentionally imposed by the middleware itself, but you can still circumvent that by wrapping the static files view handler with the gzip_page() decorator and adding it to your URL configuration manually.

I'm using Rails 4.2 for a quite simple project. When I run rake assets:precompile (for development as well as production environments) I get an application-xyz.js and application-xyz.css file in public/assets. But there will be no gzip versions created, i.e. no application-xyz.js.gz and no application-xyz.css.gz. I'm not aware of any option to disable this feature. Did I miss anything?

You can bring back this functionality by gzipping assets yourself after precompilation, for example this example capistrano task by Xavier Noria uses find to iterate over all the css and js files in your assets folder and then uses xargs to pass them to gzip:

It seemed to me that I am using siteground and NGINX on top. Somehow GZIP rules being present in htaccess or not did not make any difference. I will test this today again. If not br is brotli and should be better than gzip I believe. So I am not much worried

Quick solution is to turn off the gzip compression (if this is possible). I don't have any experience with Resin, but I've encountered such situation more than once and it happens when output is gzip compressed too soon in the stack (actually the servlet produces gzip output).Other methods you can do:

Next.js provides gzip compression to compress rendered content and static files. In general you will want to enable compression on a HTTP proxy like nginx, to offload load from the Node.js process.

HTTP responses from blockchain methods can contain a vast amount of data and take a lot of time to receive at the client's end; compressing that data before it is being served and decompressing on the client can save a lot of time. One such compression technique is gzip compression. In this guide, we will learn more about gzip compression and how to enable gzip on RPC calls in JavaScript using the ethers.js library.

Using gzip can reduce the overall response time of an HTTP request. Nodes communicating on the blockchain uses HTTP requests to serve data from the blockchain. Blockchain data is enormous and can take several seconds to receive based on the method call/data requested using gzip. This data can be compressed, and a lot of time plus resources can be saved overall.

Booting a node and managing it takes a lot of time and other resources. Since our aim with this guide is to save the time of developers and users by using gzip. QuickNode supports gzip, so let us get a free trial Ethereum node from QuickNode with Trace mode add on in seconds.

At this point, Magento is removed from the process almost completely (there's a RewriteCond %REQUEST_URI !^/(mediaskinjs)/ in .htaccess to catch non-existant files). It sounds like you have gzip compression setup correctly for other areas of the site. So, however you've configured other folders for gzip compression, configure media/css and media/js to do the same.

Is it possible to add a gzip and/or br export option to the Babylon serializer? And then ideally all of the visual toolchains (Playground, Editor) that make use of the serializer would add the toggle.

As long as you have some HTTP/application server that can serve pre-compressed assets (i.e. ones with .gz extensions appended), then take a look at ember-cli-gzip. And for modern browsers you can use ember-cli-brotli.

There is also GitHub - DockYard/ember-cli-deploy-compress: Compress your assets automatically choosing the best compression available for your browser targets which chooses gzip or brotli based on your config/targets.js file.

For a high-traffic website in production, the best way to put compression in place is to implement it at a reverse proxy level (see Use a reverse proxy). In that case, you do not need to use compression middleware. For details on enabling gzip compression in Nginx, see Module ngx_http_gzip_module in the Nginx documentation.

If you want to mess around with gzip locally, take a look at the command line usage of the gzip-size npm library. This will allow you to easily check gzip sizes when in local development, without running output through a server, just by running gzip-size filename.js.

The next thing that needs to be done is tell the server to send these gzipped files whenever their original JS versions are being requested. This can be done by defining a new route in server.js before the files are served with express.static.

As you can see, gzip reduced our two files down to a combined 88K. Quite the difference! Take note of one more thing: the drastic difference running gzip made on - 216K to 25K. A savings of 88.5%!

At a high level, the compression algorithm that runs under the hoods of gzip finds repeated strings and replaces them with symbols. Because of this, the files that compress best are the ones with a lot of repeated strings - such as a file with a bunch of data URIs.

Requesting blazor.webassembly.js works fine. It uses blazor.webassembly.js.gz file and unpack it to javascript Requesting blazor.webassembly.js?test does not work. It uses blazor.webassembly.js.gz file, but not unpack it to source, so it is seen as gzip bytes (as binary)

The gzip encoding is the only one supported to ensure complete compatibility with old browser implementations. The deflate encoding is not supported, please check the zlib's documentation for a complete explanation.

The mod_deflate module also provides a filter for inflating/uncompressing a gzip compressed response body. In order to activate this feature you have to insert the INFLATE filter into the output filter chain using SetOutputFilter or AddOutputFilter, for example:

The mod_deflate module also provides a filter for decompressing a gzip compressed request body . In order to activate this feature you have to insert the DEFLATE filter into the input filter chain using SetInputFilter or AddInputFilter, for example:

Now if a request contains a Content-Encoding: gzip header, the body will be automatically decompressed. Few browsers have the ability to gzip request bodies. However, some special applications actually do support request compression, for instance some WebDAV clients.

The source script will be compressed using a well-known method like gzip, lha etc.The resulting string is then used as a parameter for a decompression javascript function. This works astonishingly well, since many decompression algos are quite simple to implement.

This might appear senseless in comparison to server-native gzip compression. It becomes interesting in respect to SEO bots: If those bots measure the unzipped payload you might be a few points ahead. On the other hand this method produces runtime overhead at the browser side, eventually producing worse total page load time.

In cases like these, you may find it beneficial to gzip the files ahead of time and configure your web server to serve the gzipped files directly (along with the appropriate content type headers, of course). This will reduce the amount of work that your web server has to do each time someone loads the page (of course, this could be mitigated in other ways, too, like using browser caching).

having the local var a[LEN] instead of a.length everywhere will allow the minifier to replace it to a[A]. then you will have dozen of a[A] in your code (depending on the method the local A will be something else). then when gzip comes, it will rip trhu those repeated patters like nothing!

The TinyMCE gzip compressors helps you to dynamically combine and compress the different parts of TinyMCE to reduce the loading time. These compressors are very easy to use as of 4.x just drop the script into the tinymce folder change the path to the script from tinymce.min.js to tinymce.gzip.js and it will compress for you automatically when you call tinymce.init to create editor instances.

I have three sites I developed using React and Webpack with go web servers, using the following browsers with gzipped files using compression-webpack-plugin I have no problems live or using localhost:Brave: Windows and AndroidChrome: Windows and AndroidEdge: WindowsOpera: Windows and Android

I just won't serve gzip on Firefox Android and tell my mobile users that it will be slow to load and give them the other alternatives. I'm not supporting old browsers and everything works the way I want it and I have to move on to publishing.

So, the javascript file (not the gzipped version) was served using brotli. I showing the response size (including headers) was 1741649 bytes. This is smaller (even with headers) than the the gzipped bundle which is 1811427 bytes.

I would like to know how to serve pre-compressed files with Caddy v2. Example: when the browser requests the resource /js/app.js and header accept-encoding: gzip, if the resource exists with an extension gz, like /js/app.js.gz, so the response should use the compressed file with the appropriate response header set (content-encoding: gzip). 041b061a72


Welcome to the group! You can connect with other members, ge...
Group Page: Groups_SingleGroup
bottom of page