In the past, the Google search bar was refreshed frequently or all at once to reflect the new discovery results. These days, the refresh rate is still there, but it is disabled when you click on something new.
Google has some policies regarding this. When you first search, your search box will have an icon at the top that says “Discover”. This basically means that Google will refresh this bar at random intervals, so just be prepared to wait a bit.
I know that there are other browsers and search engines that will refresh the search bar, but the Google Refresh rate is very low. It does not refresh when you click on something new. I also know that google can refresh your search results several times a second now, but I’ve never actually seen it do that.
Google actually does have a refresh rate now, but it doesn’t refresh on every page refresh. For example, if you type “new” into the search bar, google brings up a list of the new pages of content that are recently added to the Google index, and then it just keeps refreshing until you click on any of these new pages. It might not be as fast as a refresh, but it’s still much faster than any other browser in my testing.
I think Google is trying to fix this problem. Google is constantly running a search crawl to index new pages, and it might be that google is sending a small refresh to each page after each new one. It’s certainly faster than having to wait for all the pages to be refreshed at once, and you can tell that it’s doing this because when you refresh google you see a list of pages that have been refreshed.
Yeah, that’s a great idea. You can do a little bit more with this one too. Google is working on a way that it will automatically refresh your pages based on the URL. This would keep your page up to date the way you are used to seeing it.
The problem is that while this seems like an awesome idea, it doesn’t work for google. You might have noticed when you refresh a page, the URL is still the same. In fact, the URL changes each time you refresh. Its like you are seeing the same thing, but only for a different reason.
This is Google’s way of letting you know that its servers have been updated, but it’s also kind of a pain. You can try it, but I wouldnt rely on it being completely correct. It might not be, but that is all it is. If you were to just use this feature, you would have to manually do a refresh after every visit. You’re probably using a device with a different browser, so a refresh might not even work.
Google’s discovery feature doesn’t refresh when you visit a website, it actually refreshes when you refresh that particular page. It’s called a “refresh request”, and it’s not even really that accurate. If you refresh a page, if you go back to it, you are still seeing the same thing you saw before you refreshed.