Skip to main content

Test Websites On Desktop, Tablet & Mobile Resolutions With Screenfly

With the variety of different devices available to surf the web, it isn’t enough to have a website that you can view easily from your desktop. Websites not only need to render perfectly in different browsers but also on desktop PCs, tablets and mobile devices. While there are browser extensions available to help you view a webpage in a different resolution they don’t support all sorts of resolutions and many of them just shrink the viewing area as opposed to loading the mobile site. Screenfly is a free web app that lets you view a website on different screen resolutions; it supports Samsung Galaxy Tab, Apple iPad 1 & 2 and Motorola Xoom tablets among others and Apple iPhone 3 & 4, Google Nexus S, LG Optimus S among other mobile screen resolutions. It also supports different size desktop screens and different TV resolutions.
Screenfly google
The site automatically detects if the URL you’ve entered has a mobile site and redirects you to it. To change between screen resolutions, click on the icon for the relevant device type and pick your model (if listed) or choose which device has the closest in screen resolution. You can turn device detection switching off by checking the No proxy server box when you enter the URL.
Screenfly android view
For some websites like Google, it opens the mobile site in the entire browser. While you can scroll through the site and open links, you can’t ‘operate’ it meaning you can’t login to Facebook or download apps from the Android market because the app only renders screen resolution and does not add any sort of functionality that would support mobile apps.
Screenfly 480p resolution
Visit Screenfly
Related Posts:
  1. Install Test Version Of ClockworkMod Recovery For T-Mobile LG G2X
  2. Opera Mobile Emulator For Desktop
  3. How To Root T-Mobile LG G-Slate Honeycomb Tablet On Linux
Test Websites On Desktop, Tablet & Mobile Resolutions With Screenfly Fatima Tue, 26 Jul 2011 08:38:53 GMT

Popular posts from this blog

Apple will disconnect ‘obsolete’ first-gen Apple TV from iTunes in May

Apple has announced today it will drop iTunes support for some older devices from May 25. This includes the first generation Apple TV, and also any PC running Windows XP or Vista. The company is introducing new security changes which will prevent those devices from using the latest version of iTunes.
Apple says that the original Apple TV is an "obsolete Apple product" and will not be updated to support security changes. Only those with the second generation of Apple TV or later will be able to access the iTunes store.
Windows XP or Vista users won't be able to use the latest version of iTunes, but older Windows computers can still use previous versions without support from Apple. Those who do so, however, won't be able to make new purchases or re-download previous purchases on that computer. If you're on on XP or Vista, you'll need to upgrade to Windows 7 or later to continue using iTunes normally.
The writing was already on the wall for these devices: Wi…

BBM Desktop is now a thing for Android BBM beta users!

With BlackBerry Blend having met an arguably early demise, folks looking to use BBM on their desktop have been out of luck. That might soon change, though, as the latest BBM beta release for Android has a BBM Desktop mode.

With BlackBerry Blend having met an arguably early demise, folks looking to use BBM on their desktop have been out of luck with no desktop application available. That will soon be changing, though, as the latest BBM beta release for Android has introduced a new way to bring BBM to your desktop.
Read More »

https://crackberry.com/bbm-desktop-now-thing-bbm-beta-users

Windows 10: Microsoft retires HomeGroup

Microsoft plans to remove the HomeGroup functionality from its Windows 10 operating system. The company made the first step towards that goal in the most recent Insider Preview version of Windows 10 as it disabled it in that build.
In "a note about HomeGroup" in the release announcement of the Windows 10 Insider Build, Microsoft confirms that HomeGroup will be retired.
The company introduced HomeGroup in Windows 7 as a new option for home users to access printers, files, and media in home networks. The core idea was to assign all devices to a single HomeGroup to share access to files and printers between all devices.
It is unclear how popular the feature was and is. It is clear however that it was never the only option that Windows users had in this regard, and it was not the best either for certain use cases. You could not add Mac OS X or Linux devices to a HomeGroup for instance.
The end of HomeGroup
Easily connecting to and sharing the important pieces of your digi…