BunnyCDN Launches A PoP in Seoul, South Korea

BunnyCDN Launches A PoP in Seoul, South Korea

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Dejan Grofelnik Pelzel
Dejan Grofelnik Pelzel
January 29th, 2019

The expansion puts BunnyCDN as one of the fastest global CDNs in South Korea, and as always, we are doing it with the same old pricing of $0.03/GB. Bunny speed ahead!…

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A massive 260% performance boost for uncached content

A massive 260% performance boost for uncached content

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Dejan Grofelnik Pelzel
Dejan Grofelnik Pelzel
November 8th, 2018

During the past week, we have been silently testing and deploying a big new update targeting the performance of uncached content on BunnyCDN. Things went well, really well in fact. We've seen performance improvements in the range of 30% all the way up to 260% or more as shown in the tests below.…

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BunnyCDN Network Expansion Announcement

BunnyCDN Network Expansion Announcement

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Dejan Grofelnik Pelzel
Dejan Grofelnik Pelzel
August 8th, 2018

The BunnyCDN team is very happy to announce a huge network upgrade that we have been quietly rolling out over the past few months. We are incredibly excited to say that BunnyCDN has recently expanded to 9 new datacenters and now operates from 34 points of presence worldwide.…

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How BunnyCDN shredded the size of your text files by 10-20% with Brotli

How BunnyCDN shredded the size of your text files by 10-20% with Brotli

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Dejan Grofelnik Pelzel
Dejan Grofelnik Pelzel
April 3rd, 2018

We have been silently testing the "new" Brotli compression format to see its effect on performance and bandwidth savings. After a few weeks, we are happy to announce that we are seeing anywhere from 10-20% improvements in the compression algorithm compared to gzip.…

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Why HTTP/2 Domain Sharding Might Actually Be Hurting Your Performance

Why HTTP/2 Domain Sharding Might Actually Be Hurting Your Performance

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Dejan Grofelnik Pelzel
Dejan Grofelnik Pelzel
December 26th, 2017

In the past, browsers had a limit of downloading a single request per connection as well as limiting the number of connections per hostname to prevent excessive load on the computers and server. This meant that for each request, the browser would potentially send hundreds of requests.…

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