What is a Progressive Web App?

We work only with best-in-class technologies, that allow us to write less code, automate processes and share the same codebase with different platforms. Innovative technologies let us to ship your MVP fast, bug-free, and cost-efficient.

A Progressive Web App (PWA) is a website, which is made using techniques used to build native iOS and Android apps, so such website functions like an actual native App, but is accessed with a browser. For example, Twitter.com, Uber.com, Pinterest.com and Spotify.com are all PWAs.

PWAs have a lot of advantages compared to traditional websites. Unlike standard websites (and more like native mobile apps), progressive web apps are able to work offline, load extremely quickly and have some typical native mobile app functionalities such as push notifications, native video and audio capture, and native video playback.

Native App + Web App = Progressive Web App
Capabilities vs. Reach of native apps, web apps, and progressive web apps.

Creating new Web Apps


Technology is improving fast and we use the top-of-the-line solutions for Web projects. To get the best value of the product we build Websites as a Single Page Apps with the best-in-class framework called Angular, which was made by Google and has a very huge and supportive community. Such website functions like a native App, but is accessed with a browser. It provides enterprise-level features for small, medium and complex Websites.

SPAs made with Angular are incredibly fast. Speed is critical for getting users to use your experience. In fact, as page load times go from 1 second to ten seconds, the probability of a user bouncing increases by 123%. Performance doesn't stop after the page load. Users should never wonder whether their interaction — for example, clicking a button — was registered or not. Scrolling and animation should feel smooth. Performance affects the entire experience, from how users perceive your application to how it actually performs. Users love apps that respond to interaction in the blink of an eye, and an experience they can depend on.

The numbers don't lie! Companies that have launched Single Page Apps have seen impressive results. For example, Twitter saw a 65% increase in pages per session, 75% more Tweets, and a 20% decrease in bounce rate, all while reducing the size of their app by over 97%.

Single Page App made with Angular can be easily upgraded to the Progressive SPA, which will be installable and can work offline. Installed Progressive Web Apps run in a standalone window instead of a browser tab. They're launchable from on the user's home screen, dock, taskbar, or shelf. It's possible to search for them on a device and jump between them with the app switcher, making them feel like part of the device they're installed on. Due to some disagreement between Spotify and Apple regarding Apple’s 30% app store commission, Spotify found it a timely opportunity to start developing a PWA version of their app — that way they could bypass Apple’s commission. Users are also prompted to add Spotify PWA to their home screen, making Spotify PWA more accessible.

PWAs provide you with a unique opportunity to deliver a web experience your users will love. Using the latest web features to bring enhanced capabilities and reliability, Progressive Web Apps allow what you build to be installed by anyone, anywhere, on any device with a single codebase.

Web Apps made specifically with Angular have a lot of advantages over traditional websites. Some of them:

  • 100% control over UI to provide ultimate User Experience
  • Superb website speed & animations
  • App is built using components in strictly-typed language, that can be reused for Native Apps for Mobile or Desktop
  • Website (built as Progressive SPA) can be installed into your phone's home screen and act as a native App
  • Web App can work offline & push notifications
  • Rapid and reliable development because of modular design and component-based nature
  • Reduced risk of bugs (practically bug-free) because of strictly-typed language (either Typescript or DART) and component-level tests