This is how your shiny server can speed up your app

By now, most of us are familiar with shiny.

In its heyday, the browser-based service offered by the makers of Chrome was one of the most widely used on the web, and its developers touted it as a way to improve user experience across platforms.

A handful of apps and services like Instagram and WhatsApp made use of the service, and it also made a name for itself in the video-sharing ecosystem.

But as shiny’s popularity waned, the service was pushed aside by Google as the search giant’s browser of choice for more traditional search results.

Now, shiny is back, albeit in a slightly different form.

Instead of relying on its Chrome-based browser for its search capabilities, shiny now offers a new version of its API, which aims to make it easier for developers to create their own shiny-based apps.

And if shiny doesn’t quite have the same cachet as Chrome, it’s still the most popular way to search for web pages, apps, and other data.

That’s where shiny’s API comes in.

It lets developers create their shiny-powered apps, which will then work across all of the popular search engines, including Google, Bing, and Yahoo!

It also gives them the option to set up their apps to fetch relevant data from Google, Yahoo!, or Bing.

If you’re a developer, shiny’s shiny API makes it easy to get started with building your own shiny applications.

Here are a few tips on how to start building a shiny-focused app for Chrome, Android, and iOS.

Install the shiny-api package for Chrome on your computer If you use Chrome, go ahead and install the shinyAPI package for your browser.

(This will install it automatically for all your devices.)

This is handy if you want to install it on any of the browsers listed below.

You can also install the package from the Chrome Web Store, or from the Google Play store.

Install it on an Android device If you don’t have Chrome installed on your device, install the code from GitHub.

Open up the shiny.api.js file in your favorite editor, and add the following lines to it: package.json “” var shiny = require(‘gladyshell’); var chrome = require(“./chrome.js”); var shinyServer =; shiny.setWebContents(“./src/main.js”) chrome.use(shinyServer); shiny.on(“load”, function(response) { shiny.load(); }); If you want your shiny app to automatically fetch relevant web data from google, the shiny server is a great way to do that.

You could even install the chrome.js library and add it to the shiny app, but we’ll leave that for another day.