Responsive Web Design Tester

Enter a URL

Select Screen Resolution:


About Responsive Web Design Tester

Our free to use responsive web design tester tool includes various options for different screen resolutions. It helps you to test responsive design and get a clear picture of how your webpage will look like when viewed on different screens and platforms. Users may need to toggle the resolution manually to get a perfect view of a website. Our screen resolution simulator tool, on the other hand, can show you exactly how your site will look on different devices with a single click. And guess what? You wouldn’t even need to have prior information about screen resolutions and display size on various browsers. To ensure the layout of your webpage is usable in various resolutions, it is indeed required to check these pages for mobile responsive design, and our responsive design testing tool negates the need of having many devices at your disposal.

How to Use our Responsive Web Design Tester Tool?

The responsive web design tester tool has various screen resolution options that can be customized as per the browser and devices. To test responsive design on the simulator, all you need to do is enter your website’s URL in the given box, select your preferred pixel option and click the "Submit" button. In the blink of an eye, your web page will be displayed with the desired resolution setting. There is no need to make an account to use this tool. This tool is also absolutely free to use, and no registration or signup is required as well. This makes the whole process to test mobile websites fast and practical.

The responsive design checker tool includes a list of most frequently used resolutions for Laptops, desktops, tablets and high-end phones. Furthermore, you can also enter any other html resolution you want to test. When you check the 'in browser' checkbox, the resulting resolution is in coherence with the resolution of a desktop/laptop monitor and some space is allocated for the web browser controls, borders, and the task bar. If not, then the simulator displays the resolution of the web page on its full-screen mode. The latter is useful for testing a webpage in relevance to mobile device resolutions, as mobile devices display websites in full-screen mode.