Loops are often used in programming.
Each statement in a loop, including the for statement, is executed for each iteration of the loop.
Statements or assignments that can be placed outside the loop will make the loop run faster.
The bad code accesses the length property of an array each time the loop is iterated.
The better code accesses the length property outside the loop and makes the loop run faster.
If you expect to access a DOM element several times, access it once, and use it as a local variable:
Keep the number of elements in the HTML DOM small.
This will always improve page loading, and speed up rendering (page display), especially on smaller devices.
Every attempt to search the DOM (like getElementsByTagName) will benefit from a smaller DOM.
Don't create new variables if you don't plan to save values.
Often you can replace code like this:
Putting your scripts at the bottom of the page body lets the browser load the page first.
While a script is downloading, the browser will not start any other downloads. In addition all parsing and rendering activity might be blocked.
The HTTP specification defines that browsers should not download more than two components in parallel.
An alternative is to use
defer="true" in the script tag. The defer attribute specifies that the script should be executed after the page has finished parsing, but it only works for external scripts.
If possible, you can add your script to the page by code, after the page has loaded:
Avoid using the
with keyword is not allowed in strict mode.