Using Read-Ahead Caching for Ajax Calls ASP.NET

Ajax applications are quite chatty—they make frequent web service calls. During first load, several web service calls are made to load the initial data. And each wid get on a Start page might need one web service call to get its initial data. Sometimes such calls return the same data over and over again.

For example, a blog feed where new blog posts appear once a week will repeatedly return the same content. If you could know in advance that the feed is not going to return new data, you could avoid making a web service call during page load and thus save precious loading time. One way to avoid making calls to the server during page load is to make those calls ahead of time in the back ground so that a fresh result remains in browser cache. So, while the user is reading some feeds on the Start page, calls to the RSS feed web service can happen behind the scene and cache the result in the browser. So, if the user goes away to some other site and comes back, the web service calls will get the cached data from the browser and render immediately, which will give the user a fast-loading experience.

Read-ahead caching basically means you make some HTTP GET calls behind the scene that you will need in future. Those calls get cached in the browser so when you really need them, they execute instantly and return content from the cache. You can use read-ahead caching to load content on other tabs behind the scene so that when the user switches to another tab, the content is already available in the browser cache and the tabs will load instantly. Similarly, wid gets on your page can precache content by making behind-the-scene calls when the user is idle and keep fresh content in cache. On the next visit, they will get content directly from the cache and the user won’t have to wait for the calls to complete.



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