Hi Suraj, and welcome to the community!
Yes, by eliminating real-time dependencies on it.
Airtable is not intended (or designed) to be your data back-end. Some people use it as such, but it’s hardly the likes of services such as Firebase, so it has strict limits. And even if they allowed 10 requests per second, it’s still running inside the container that represents your Airtable instance. If anything, this limit is to defend you from your own users; it is not some arbitrary penalty threshold designed to protect Airtable services or other Airtable customer instances.
My recommendation - consider caching forward your data using something like SynInc to provide a near limitless and performant architecture for Airtable data access.