Google updating cached pages
Your browser does this because using cache allows the page to load much faster since it’s already stored on your computer.Once you clear your cache, the browser will stop using the saved version of your site and go grab the newest version, including your updates.Cache is the term used when information is stored for future use.In your computer’s case, your web browser (Internet Explorer, Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, etc.) stores versions of websites as you view them and shows them to you in the future instead of downloading the newest version.
Before watching it’s worth noting that the layout, buttons and text in browsers change over time.
Keep in mind that this shows the last time the page was indexed, so sometimes images won't display, and the information will be out of date. You can always go back to the current version of the page and check to see if the information has changed.
Some pages also instruct Google to make historical pages unavailable through use of a protocol called "" Website designers also can elect to keep pages private from Google searches by removing them from the site index (also known as "noindexing" them).
This method is extremely useful if you want to find a particular piece of information without having to scan the entire page.
If your search term isn't highlighted, just use and type in your search phrase.