A New Method of Development
One of the biggest advantages JSized enjoys is a prioritization tool called Fragments. Fragments are a way of constructing your website from modular building blocks that interact with one another sequentially. They're used to deliberately stagger the loading of specific page content (HTML and images) in order to optimize the user's experience without sacrificing the site's performance. For instance; rather than forcing the visitor to wait until the entire page loads before showing them anything, the user will see whatever fragments you deem appropriate in descending order of priority.
Lastly, JSized has built a priority Model-View-Controller framework that gives us our biggest advantage: easily maintainable performance. One look around the web these days and it's clear that many sites employ dynamic content, but this content is typically generated from a source separate from the site itself, usually a database or other information repository. This means the information requires extensive manipulation to get it from its source to the page, usually through some kind of back-end interface. The problem is that a front-end development team won't have access to real data until very late into the process, so they'll use 'dummy' information placeholders instead which can lead to small bugs and errors when it comes time to implementation. JSized solves this problem by designing a blueprint for how the content will be served, establishing an interim interface and letting the front-end team work with an exact match of the real data. When the time comes to hook in the back-end, it's as simple as plugging in the new data connection; no digging around in HTML, no wasted time, no miscommunication between front-end and back-end developers. Just a smooth and elegant process of project programming.
Planning for Tomorrow's Internet
The character of the web is becoming increasingly now and real-time, actively pushing information to users instead of passively waiting for it to be requested. A perfect example of this new attribute is Twitter. When one of your friends tweets a new tweet, your page doesn't wait for it to be reloaded before it shows it to you - it's pushed right now in real-time. We predict this push-now mentality will be one of the defining dimensions of Web 3.0, and we've been working toward it for well over a year. As we've looked forward to tomorrow's Internet we've designed a priority development process for 'Live Interfaces' that'll live up to and beyond your visitor's expectations for a pushed experience.
Optimized for Speed and Performance
HTML, CSS, Flash-savvy and Cross-browser Compatible