Safari 11 is faster than Chrome and any other browser on High Sierra macOS

Cómo mejorar el rendimiento y velocidad de Safari en macOS con 7 sencillos trucos.

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Safari 11 is faster than Chrome and any other browser on High Sierra macOS
Safari 11 is faster than Chrome and any other browser on High Sierra macOS

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During the opening keynote of WWDC 2017, Craig Federighi, Apple’s software development manager, made it clear: Safari is faster than Chrome in High Sierra. In a later interview with Phil Schiller in John Gruber’s podcast (minute 16 onwards), he explained his words in more detail by saying that the “fault” was Gruber’s own. The well-known blogger from the Apple environment questioned the speed of Safari against Chrome, which provoked Federighi’s sentence.

Now, after several weeks, we have evidence in the form of benchmarks. The publication Macworld has made a series of tests to various browsers under the beta of macOS High Sierra. And the results leave no room for doubt.

Macworld has used a total of 8 benchmarks that the best browser candidates have had to overcome. Four browsers passed the exam: Safari, Chrome, Firefox and Opera . The tests have indicated that some of these benchmarks have not been updated for some time.

Ares-6 test that measures the execution time of javascript elements. Results in milliseconds, a lower score is better. Kraken test that also measures the performance of javascript elements, this benchmark was created by Mozilla. Results in milliseconds, a lower score is better. Jetstream test that measures the performance of the WebKit engine, created by the WebKit Open Source Project (Safari is based on WebKit). Score based on points, the more points the better the result. MotionMark test that measures the performance of animations. Score based on points, the more points the better the result. Octane test that measures the runtime of javascript elements, created by Google. Result based on points, the more points the better the result. Peacekeeper test that measures the performance of rendering, math and memory operations. Score based on points, the more points the better the result. Speedometer test measuring the performance of web-apps. Score based on points, the more points the better the score. WebXPRT test measuring the performance of HTML5. Score based on points, the more points the better the result.

The results are amazing. Safari wins in several cases by a large margin, while the only one that loses is in second place. Even so, this is a beta version and the tests will have to be repeated when Apple publishes the final version in the autumn.

At Apple

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