Google is making AJAX, a dynamic web page-viewing solution that can be used to display search results in the browser without the need for complex markup, more accessible for mobile users.
The company today launched a new search engine optimized for mobile, powered by Google Maps, in an effort to bring search results from the web to mobile users in the future.
Google has been working with the Mapbox and Google Maps to develop an AJAX web page viewer for mobile browsers.
Ajax is a dynamic page-based, data-driven web page.
To create an AJB, Google Maps first creates a Web Page Object, or WPO, which is a set of elements, such as buttons, that a browser can use to display a search page.
The WPO can then be passed to a search engine for processing.
When the search engine encounters an AJA page, it can use the search query to create a new page and render the page.
Google maps has been available for iOS and Android phones since 2009.
The company says the search experience for mobile has been improving for years, and it believes mobile users will use AJAX in the next few years.
“AJAX can be an effective way to make web pages more accessible and more interactive for people who don’t have a desktop or laptop computer,” Google said in a blog post.
“The ability to search on mobile can help people who aren’t mobile users find the information they’re looking for, as well as enable them to make decisions about what content to share.”
Google’s AJAX browser will also work with its own Google Maps-powered mapping service, which will be available on iOS and OS X later this year.
Search results will also appear on mobile devices and in mobile-friendly browser extensions.
Google says mobile search is a growing portion of Google searches.
Google says its mobile search has been growing by an average of 8% every year since 2012.
Google is aiming to make the browser more useful for users with multiple devices.