Your cache is the name for a portion of your hard drive that is dedicated to storing browser files that your browser determines it may need to use again. Web pages are packed with information, and this information is stored in dozens, hundreds and sometimes thousands of files for just one site. Your browser will cache portions of the page for you so in future visits load times are quicker, improving your overall internet experience.
When changes are made to a website like updating a logo, changing a picture, increasing font or changing colors, you may run into trouble with your browser’s cache. Occasionally your browser will load your cached info instead of updated portions of the page that you are desiring to view. This can result in a slow down, image errors or functionality problems.
For this reason, It is important to clear your cache especially when a website isn’t behaving, so you are able to see the changes as they will appear to anyone viewing the page for the first time.
Clearing your cache exactly what it sounds like. You are deleting all saved information from your local hard drive that has been stored in the cache. When you return to internet websites that you have been to in the past your browser will “think” you have never been to that page before and cache fresh updated info from the websites, allowing the website to communicate appropriately with your computer resulting in less errors as you’re using the page.
Learn how to change more cookie settings in Chrome. For example, you can delete cookies for a specific site.
If you do all of these things and the website is still not functioning properly or you cannot login you might need further assistance to reach out to the team at email@example.com