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Check your server documentation for the necessary configuration flags.
Tip: The HTML5 Boilerplate project contains sample configuration files for all the most popular servers with detailed comments for each configuration flag and setting.
Fetching something over the network is both slow and expensive.
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Find your favorite server in the list, look for the appropriate settings, and copy/confirm that your server is configured with the recommended settings.
From a performance optimization perspective, the best request is a request that doesn't need to communicate with the server: a local copy of the response allows you to eliminate all network latency and avoid data charges for the data transfer.
If the response is marked as "public", then it can be cached, even if it has HTTP authentication associated with it, and even when the response status code isn't normally cacheable.
Most of the time, "public" isn't necessary, because explicit caching information (like "max-age") indicates that the response is cacheable anyway.All modern browsers support Cache-Control, so that's all you need."no-cache" indicates that the returned response can't be used to satisfy a subsequent request to the same URL without first checking with the server if the response has changed.As a result, the ability to cache and reuse previously fetched resources is a critical aspect of optimizing for performance.The good news is that every browser ships with an implementation of an HTTP cache.All you need to do is ensure that each server response provides the correct HTTP header directives to instruct the browser on when and for how long the browser can cache the response.If you are using a Web View to fetch and display web content in your application, you might need to provide additional configuration flags to ensure that the HTTP cache is enabled, its size is set to a reasonable number to match your use case, and the cache is persisted.To achieve this, the HTTP specification allows the server to return Cache-Control directives that control how, and for how long, the browser and other intermediate caches can cache the individual response.The Cache-Control header was defined as part of the HTTP/1.1 specification and supersedes previous headers (for example, Expires) used to define response caching policies.Check the platform documentation and confirm your settings.When the server returns a response, it also emits a collection of HTTP headers, describing its content-type, length, caching directives, validation token, and more.