Let’s see some workarounds to add web push notifications to a website if you cannot add a service worker to the root folder.
A list of all the official documentation provided by the push services about the HTTP status codes and errors that can be returned. When an application sends a notification to a browser push service, it should check the status code returned and take appropriate actions.
In this tutorial we explain how to use the
pushpad gem with the
noticed gem to create multi-channel notifications in a Rails application. In particular we’ll use the
noticed gem for the notifications in general, while Pushpad will be used to deliver the web push notifications in real time, even when the website is closed.
A “push subscription” represents a subscriber to the push notifications of a website.
The long-awaited support for web push notifications in Safari is finally here.
Can you change the push service used by the browser? Is it possible to build and use a custom push service for delivering the web push notifications to the browser?
Sending web push notifications directly from a browser to another, using the Push API protocol, is not a secure practice. Now CORS is finally removed from all browser push services.
If you subscribe to the notifications of some websites, you may sometimes see a strange notification with this content: “This site has been updated in the background”. What does that mean? And if you are the website owner, how can you prevent that notification?
A user visits a website and subscribes to the notifications. Then, after some time, he opens the browser settings and clicks “clear data” in order to remove the history and all the data stored by the browser on the device. What happens to the notifications in this case?
How can you manage push notifications when a user uses multiple accounts on the same browser? What can you do if multiple users use the same device / browser?