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No. Keeping the site fast (using CDNsCDNs with no cookies and long expiry times) for 99% of users far outweighs the importance of appeasing 1% of extremely persnickety users.  

Graceful degradation only goes so far, and once you're at the point of appeasing people who don't want to run javascriptJavaScript code or third party-party scripts you're looking into seriously degrading the experience while significantly increasing the workload and all to appease an extremely small, extremely problematic subset of users.  

Unlike Accessibilityaccessibility, you're being hard to support by choice. You shouldn't be surprised when the decision is made not to support you.

No. Keeping the site fast (using CDNs with no cookies and long expiry times) for 99% of users far outweighs the importance of appeasing 1% of extremely persnickety users.  

Graceful degradation only goes so far, and once you're at the point of appeasing people who don't want to run javascript or third party scripts you're looking into seriously degrading the experience while significantly increasing workload and all to appease an extremely small, extremely problematic subset of users.  

Unlike Accessibility you're being hard to support by choice. You shouldn't be surprised when the decision is made not to support you.

No. Keeping the site fast (using CDNs with no cookies and long expiry times) for 99% of users far outweighs the importance of appeasing 1% of extremely persnickety users.

Graceful degradation only goes so far, and once you're at the point of appeasing people who don't want to run JavaScript code or third-party scripts you're looking into seriously degrading the experience while significantly increasing the workload and all to appease an extremely small, extremely problematic subset of users.

Unlike accessibility, you're being hard to support by choice. You shouldn't be surprised when the decision is made not to support you.

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source | link

No. Keeping the site fast (using CDNs with no cookies and long expiry times) for 99% of users far outweighs the importance of appeasing 1% of extremely persnickety users.

Graceful degradation only goes so far, and once you're at the point of appeasing people who don't want to run javascript or third party scripts you're looking into seriously degrading the experience while significantly increasing workload and all to appease an extremely small, extremely problematic subset of users.

Unlike Accessibility you're being hard to support by choice. You shouldn't be surprised when the decision is made not to support you.