Page speed is an estimation of how quick the content on your page loads.
Page speed is regularly mistaken for “site speed,” which is really the page speed for an example of site visits on a site. Page speed can be portrayed in either “page load time” (the time it takes to completely show the content on a particular page) or “time to first byte” (to what extent it takes for your program to get the principal byte of data from the webserver).
Here is a portion of the numerous approaches to expand your page speed:
Try not to utilize gzip on picture records. Rather, pack these in a program like Photoshop where you can hold control over the nature of the picture. See “Advance pictures” underneath.
By advancing your code (counting expelling spaces, commas, and other superfluous characters), you can significantly build your page speed. Additionally evacuate code remarks, organizing, and unused code. Google suggests utilizing CSSNano and UglifyJS.
Each time a page sidetracks to another page, your guest faces extra time sitting tight for the HTTP ask for reaction cycle to finish. For instance, if your versatile divert design resembles this: “example.com – > www.example.com – > m.example.com – > m.example.com/home,” every one of those two extra diverts influences your page to stack slower.
Programs need to assemble a DOM tree by parsing HTML before they can render a page. On the off chance that your program experiences a content amid this procedure, it needs to stop and execute it before it can proceed.
Leverage browser caching
Server response time
Your server reaction time is influenced by the measure of activity you get, the assets each page utilizes, the product your server utilizes, and the facilitating arrangement you utilize. To enhance your server reaction time, search for execution bottlenecks like moderate database inquiries, moderate directing, or absence of satisfactory memory and fix them. The ideal server reaction time is under 200ms. Take in more about improving your opportunity to the first byte.
Make sure that your pictures are no bigger than they should be, that they are in the correct document arrange (PNGs are for the most part preferred for designs with less over 16 hues while JPEGs are for the most part better for photos) and that they are compacted for the web.