The Microsoft Edge team today said that it has enhanced how Progressive Web Apps (PWA) work, bringing them even close to native apps.
Recent Progressive Web Apps Stories
Microsoft has detailed today new Edge features that make it easier for users to access the Progressive Web Apps (PWAs) they have installed via the web browser.
Mozilla released Firefox 85 this week, adding protections against so-called supercookies. But it’s also taking a major step back from PWAs.
15 months after it converted YouTube Music into a Progressive Web App (PWA), Google has done so with its flagship YouTube web app as well.
Microsoft announced today that it has added support for user profiles Progressive Web Apps (PWAs) that are installed as apps through the Edge web browser.
A reader tipped me off to an experimental Firefox feature that lets it work as seamlessly with PWAs as does Google Chrome and Microsoft Edge.
Microsoft says that a bug in its Edge web browser is causing Office web apps to be installed on users’ PCs and that a fix is on the way.
Late last year, Microsoft transitioned its core, web-based Office applications to Progressive Web Apps (PWAs). Now it’s taking the next step.
Microsoft has been collaborating with Google so that their tools interoperate and can help developers get their PWAs into the Play Store.
Microsoft lost some PWA momentum during its year-long shift to Chromium for the new Edge. But that’s over now.
The new version of Microsoft Edge will more seamlessly integrate with Progressive Web Apps (PWAs) on Windows 10.
It’s not just Outlook on the Web: Outlook.com, Microsoft’s consumer email service, is now a Progressive Web App (PWA) too.
It’s finally happening: Microsoft’s web-based email app for commercial Office 365 customers is becoming a PWA.
In October 2017, I spoke with Microsoft’s Jeff Burtoft and Aaron Gustafson about the company’s plans to bring PWAs to Windows 10.
I had hoped that 2018 would be the year of the Progressive Web App. It could still happen, but the revolution is unfolding in slow motion so far.
Twitter announced this week that it has updated its Progressive Web App (PWA) to support night mode, real-time updates, and more.
Microsoft didn't promote Progressive Web Apps (PWAs) as heavily this week as Google did. But there is some great information to be had.
As you might expect, this year's Google I/O provided a ton of new content about Progressive Web Apps. Here's what I've learned so far.
Twitter has explained its use of PWA technologies and how it will be adding more native Windows 10 features to the app.
Understanding developer technologies is key to a deeper understanding of personal computing platforms. So how does Google Flutter change things?
I recently discussed how Google is following Microsoft in supporting PWAs on the desktop. Here's an early peek at how this works in Chrome OS.
It's not just Microsoft. Both Google and Apple will formally support Progressive Web Apps in their own platforms too.
It is clear that the introduction of PWA to Windows 10 in Redstone 4 will effectively kill off Microsoft's native UWP efforts.
I've written a lot about Progressive Web Apps being the future of apps in Windows 10. But, the truth is, I'm underselling it.
Firefox 58 for Android will bring support for Progressive Web Apps (PWAs). Here's an early look at how this will work.
I recently spoke with Microsoft's Jeff Burtoft and Aaron Gustafson about the company's plans to bring Progressive Web Apps to Windows 10.