Before watching it’s worth noting that the layout, buttons and text in browsers change over time.
It’s possible our video won’t match exactly what you see on your screen, but they’ll hopefully be pretty close.
In your computer’s case, your web browser (Internet Explorer, Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, etc.) stores versions of websites as you view them and shows them to you in the future instead of downloading the newest version.
Once you clear your cache, the browser will stop using the saved version of your site and go grab the newest version, including your updates.
Now that you know what your cache is, you probably want to know how to get rid of it so you can see your updates.
In the same way that your web browser has a cache of recent web pages, your Internet Service Provider (ISP) may be doing some caching on your behalf.
In some (rare) cases, even though you are using shift-refresh to get new data from a webpage, the pages still seem to be old.
On Refreshyourcache you can find tutorials on how to refresh the cache from your browser.
To ensure you see the latest version of a site you need to clear the cache memory.
This is done by doing a force refresh by pressing both control and F5 buttons simultaneously on your keyboard (depending on your browser).
Most times a simple force cache refresh won't work and you need to clear the cache by hand.
You can reload web page(s) and bypass the cache to refresh possibly outdated or corrupted files.
Firefox caches websites, which means it saves some files on your machine so that it doesn't have to re-download everything when you visit sites.
So when you visit the same page for a second time, the browser speeds up display time by loading the page locally from cache instead of downloading everything again.