If you log on to The Guardian today, this is what you might see: a new "responsively" designed website that should look the same on your desktop PC and your mobile.
Here's the old, non-responsively designed front page.
There is a lot of white space, which makes it easy to read, and a simple three-column design.
And yes, it's consistent across devices.
At the heart of this update is the goal to create a consistent and cohesive design language and system across all our products...
Key to this is a new responsive modular grid system. This will be the design 'substrate' for all our digital products. Fundamentally the hierarchy, spacing and relative sizing of content components should be consistent across all breakpoints.
In addition it allows us to progressively enhance content for people accessing on devices with larger screens, but still maintain the fidelity of the design so orientation and navigability of articles and fronts should be familiar to users on whatever device they choose to consume The Guardian.
More than 4.5 million people visit TheGuardian.com every day, on average - less than half the amount who visit MailOnline, according to data from ABC.
Guardian News & Media, its parent company, made digital revenues of £55.9 million in the year to March 2013, an increase of 30%, while losing £30 million . Its grand plan is to sell more targeted and relevant advertising to clients who want to reach its army of liberal-minded, professional and tech-savvy readers.
The Guardian is also one of the few major "legacy" media businesses to build its own technology (you can see their code on Github), meaning it can improve technology relatively quickly.