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Email Hosting

Posted by kk on Monday, September 14, 2009

If you work in a Small and Mid Size business (SME) there is a big chance that you are sending, receiving emails and sharing contacts/tasks/calendars on hosted exchange or Webmail powered email hosting solution. But what are the differences between hosted exchange and Webmail and what is the best option for your business?
Most SMEs usually don’t have the time, a large IT budget or technical staff to implement and maintain an entire in-house email server infrastructure. Other factors such as costs are usually the main reasons why hosted exchange or Webmail email hosting is becoming more and more popular. By using hosted exchange or Webmail from an email hosting provider your business don’t need to physical-in-house-on-site email servers. Hosted Exchange is sometimes also called exchange hosting and is usually running on a Microsoft Exchange backend server. Using an email hosting provider you get peace of mind that your email system is always secure, backed up and up and running. Using a premier email hosting provider services also comes with high reliability and performance plus administration and 24/7/365 support. To summarize the main difference between hosted exchange and Webmail email hosting is that 1. Webmail is a budget version of email hosting and 2. With Webmail you use a web browser to send, receive and review emails, i.e. you will need internet access to utilize Webmail.
Hosted Exchange
Hosted exchange is based on Microsoft’s latest exchange server with Microsoft outlook as your client. With Outlook you can do more than send and receive email, you can share calendars, folders and contacts. Outlook is available for desktop, browser and mobile access so you are always connected, whether you are in the office, on the road or working at home. You always connect to the same exchange server; therefore your inbox always stays synched in near-real time, no matter which Outlook client you are using.
In a hosted exchange environment, the hosting provider owns and is responsible for the data centre, network, devices, operating system and application infrastructure components. In short, the hosting provider is responsible for providing a stable operating environment for every application used. Your own IT organization manages the applications and maintains full control over the applications infrastructure and business process.
In contrast with in-house-on-site email servers you need to provide maintenance and have anti-virus subscription and security update upgrades. You’ll need to purchase a new server approximately every 5 years and you will have slow access from outside of the office. You also need to invest in server hardware, server software licensing, exchange enterprise software and Blackberry server software. Finally you’ll need to hire a consultant to install software and perform maintenance/upgrades. Having a hosted exchange solution mean you don’t have to pay through the nose for expensive in-house servers, software licenses, employing IT staff to install and maintain the infrastructure, or being responsible for a 24/7 infrastructure.
Webmail gives you “anywhere, anytime”, emails, calendars, contacts and task lists. It’s intended to be as powerful as a desktop client, such as Outlook. The only limitation is that you need is a web browser and an internet connection. You can access email from Outlook, BlackBerry, Webmail, or any other email client or wireless device with absolutely no maintenance on your end. Webmail email hosting is a budget email hosting solution, but nonetheless it delivers great functionality for small businesses. A Webmail service takes away complexities of installing and maintaining an in-house email solution and at the same time offers the latest anti-spam, anti-virus and security technologies. Webmail is an email hosting solution that is perfect for businesses that have somewhat limited in-house budgets for IT expenses, limited IT resources to support an email environment and businesses that need the latest spam and virus protection.
Hosted exchange or Webmail – What’s best for you?
What are the main differences between hosted exchange and Webmail? In summary hosted exchange is a more sophisticated solution with more shared options and is more widely deployed, on the other hand Webmail is gaining market share easily accessible and is of course a cheaper solution than hosted exchange. Below is a brief explanation of what the differences are - in terms of ability to share contacts, tasks and calendar - between hosted exchange and Webmail email hosting.
- Share contacts: Shared contacts are usually available with the hosted exchange option. Other users can be granted access to edit your contacts. Usually there is no ability for shared contacts with the Webmail option. Other users cannot have access to edit your contacts. - Share tasks: You can usually share tasks among users with hosted exchange. You have the ability to assign a task to other users. You can select the users you want to invite and automatically see the best times to meet. Collaboration with tasks among users is usually not available with the Webmail option. You cannot assign a task to someone else and you have to manually find everyone’s schedule before you agree to set up a meeting. - Share calendar: Exchange usually allows you to delegate read/write capabilities with the hosted exchange option, i.e. you can have an assistant create events for you. Events can have different statuses and colours on your calendar (i.e. out of office, on holiday, business etc.). No delegation capabilities can be given to other users with the Webmail option, so your assistant cannot create events for you. Only read access can be given. Categories of events are not available (personal, out of office, on holiday etc.) and all calendar events are displayed in the same colour.

Have you heard it? There's a buzz like never before on the Internet. Everyone is talking about Web 2.0. If you're like many people, you may think it's a marketing gimmick and quite an overused statement. If so, you would be at least partially right.

Fortunately, there's another side to the story. Underneath all of the chatter is a concept that is even more powerful than the hype that surrounds it.

The concept of Web 2.0 started as a conference brainstorming session between O'Reilly and MediaLive International. During their discussion, they analyzed the companies that had survived the dot-com collapse. Interestingly enough, many of these companies had quite a few things in common. Was there a connection? Was the dot-com crash a turning point for the web? O'Reilly and MediaLive believed so. And therefore, Web 2.0 was born.

So, what is it?

Wikipedia defines Web 2.0 as:

"The term Web 2.0 refers to a second generation of services available on the World Wide Web that lets people collaborate and share information online. In contrast to the first generation, Web 2.0 gives users an experience closer to desktop applications than the traditional static Web pages. Web 2.0 applications often use a combination of techniques devised in the late 1990s, including public web service APIs (dating from 1998), Ajax (1998), and web syndication (1997). They often allow for mass publishing (web-based social software). The concept may include
blogs and wikis."

There is no official standard for what makes something "Web 2.0", but there are certainly a few common attributes
that often describe this new culture of transformation.

You can see many of these concepts in sites like Flickr, del.icious, Wikipedia, Amazon reviews, and the eBay reputation system.

Web 2.0 is built on a system of collective knowledge. It provides a social fabric for the Web, empowering the individual and giving them an outlet for their voice to be heard.

However, we have only seen a small glimpse of the effects of these new transitions. Del.icio.us and Digg are just the beginning of what will soon become a much more interactive Web.

Each day there are a variety of new online applications being released: online spreadsheets, online word processing, to-do lists, reminder services, and personal start pages.

In addition, many of the changes that are evident in the world of Web 2.0 can be seen through common design practices. Old-school HTML was full of boxes and square tables. Today's web designers are rapidly moving away from boxy designs to flexible curves. When designing for today's Internet, it's all about rounded designs, nice big text, gradients, glassy effects, and bright colors.

Rounded Corners:

Let's face it. The days of good 'ol tables and square boxes are good and gone. The Web 2.0 era has ushered in the pleasing sight of rounded corners.

Unfortunately, many web masters have spent unending hours trying to obtain perfectly rounded corners. Their pain and suffering has led to a number of tutorials that will help us bypass the grief.

Below are some links to tutorials that will get you started creating your very own rounded corners:

Nice Big Text:

Have you ever been to a web site where you could barely read the text? Well, join the club. Fortunately, times have taken a turn for the better. With Web 2.0, oversized fonts have come into style. You can start using plenty of oversized text to make important messages stand out. Of course, you don't want all of the text on your web site to be supersized, but make sure that the most important text on the page is bigger than normal text.


Gradients are another popular design element of Web 2.0. This is especially true of backgrounds. A common background used today has a gradient at the top, fading down to some other color that continues throughout the background for the rest of the page.

For a complete tutorial on how to create this type of effect, go to http://www.photoshoplab.com/web20-design-kit.html.


Web 2.0 sites are strongly defined by their colors. They nearly always use bright and cheery colors - lots of blue, orange, and lime green.

They also often include large, colorful icons, sometimes with reflections and drop shadows. To see some samples of how web sites are effectively using bright colors, check out:


Other common design characteristics include the use of tabs, reflections, glassy effects, large buttons, and big text boxes for submission forms.

Sites that are embracing Web 2.0 can also often be identified by their tag clouds. If you have traveled the web much in the last 6 months, then you have surely seen tag clouds. They are used prominently on del.icio.us, Technorati, and Flickr. A tag cloud is basically a visual depiction of the content on a website. Often times, more popular tags are shown in a larger font.

Why not add a tag cloud to your own site? Not only do they look cool, but they also provide your visitor with a search tool that helps them to find your content quickly and easily.

You can create your own tag cloud with a very simple service called Eurekster Swicki. This is a community-based search engine that creates free tag clouds for web sites.

Although we have discussed many of the design elements associated with Web 2.0, this change is much more than just an aesthetic transition. Web 2.0 is essentially about a transition in the way we experience the Internet. The new Ajax programming base allows web masters to create an architecture of participation for their users. Web 2.0 refers to the ongoing transition to full participation on the Web.

Your web site can be so much more than an information resource. Your web presence is a place. With the proper programming skills, you can create a virtual world complete with an online shopping mall that compares prices from a variety of merchants, looks for potential coupons, and displays Amazon reviews.

In addition, traditional desktop applications are rapidly becoming available online as a service. Why not offer your visitors the ability to create their own to-do lists, online note pads, reminder services, and personal start pages?

Shared Web Hosting Plan: Increase Your Traffic

Posted by kk on Tuesday, August 25, 2009

Whether you are a newbie or an experienced webmaster one thing which you will need to have your websites online is a web hosting service. There are various webs hosting services each of which are useful in different ways. A shared web hosting plan is the ideal solution for starters or webmasters with low to medium traffic sites. It proves to be the most popular and cost effective choice for businesses, organizations, or people looking to host a website.

If you seriously want to build some sites then join the bandwagon of shared web hosting plan. The plan is simple and similar to the real life comparison of passengers sharing a same cab and paying a relatively lower fare to reach their destination. Similar the shared web hosting service distribute the server's resources among the accounts holder for a cheap and affordable monthly fee. The another most attractive aspect of shared hosting for most people besides the reduce cost is that though customers share the same physical computer but hard drive space is separated and so there is no interference and therefore no one else has access to your files or data.

Shared web hosting service will provide you with a pre-defined large indefinite amount of disk space, a fixed monthly bandwidth or transfer quota and a control panel to manage your hosting account. You will also come across shared hosting packages that usually come with a simple to use client management interface, that allows them to set up file and FTP access, manage email accounts and other basic functions, giving you control over your website. The features are not confined here. If you want more features such as shopping carts, automated backups, and security certificates, shared hosting packages will offer them as extras to your account but you have to spend some extra bucks.

You can lower the prices even more if sign up for a longer term contract 6, 12, or 24 months than paying at the end of each month. You no need to have any kind of headache with your security and software updates because shared hosting is managed by hosting company where their staff pay special attention to all kind of security, and software updates. Since the CPU and RAM resources are shared among on a single server so, if one tends to utilize a very high amount of CPU or memory, then the others tend to suffer and this factor is also looked after with care by the hosts. They monitor all accounts and take necessary step against the over-using customers. They ask to either leave or upgrade their plans.

Web servers, like every other electronic device that connects with the Internet, are identified by an Internet Protocol (IP) address. So each fax, computer, router, printer, and switch has a distinct IP address. The IP address is made up of four 1-3 digit numbers that are in the range of 0 - 255 and separated by dots. The IP address of a web server is “dedicated,” and that means that the server always has the same IP address. This differs from the situation with shared hosting in which websites that use the same server share the IP address.
Managed hosting service provides you with a dedicated server and a dedicated manager to administer your system. This is a more expensive service than dedicated hosting, in which you are leasing the server while providing your own server manager who will need to solve any problems that arise. Here’s an example of the difference in cost. Dedicated hosting with up to 500 GB of space and around 2000 GB of bandwidth runs from $55 to $215 per month at selected web hosts if the account is paid by the year. Managed hosting with those parameters for capacity and bandwidth runs $99 to $260 per month if the account is paid by the year.
There are several reasons why a dedicated server is the ideal situation. First is capacity. If you need the entire server space for your business or businesses, a dedicated server is an obvious choice. Second is bandwidth. On a dedicated server, you don’t have to be concerned with how much bandwidth anyone else is using: it’s all yours. Third is extensibility. Even if you’re not using the whole server now, but you have plans to expand, it may be preferable for you to have all your holdings on one server (with redundant reliable backup) rather than split over several servers.
Another reason that might push you towards a dedicated server is the behavior of neighbors on a shared server. It has been known to happen that spam blockers respond to the misbehavior of some users by blocking not just those users but an entire IP address. If your online activities require free and unlimited access to other web addresses, then freeing yourself from the repercussions of your server-neighbors’ poor choices might be enough to move you to a dedicated server.
Beyond the value of handing the dedicated server itself, there’s also the value of the dedicated IP address to consider. For one thing, those who seek a Private Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) Certificate must have a dedicated IP address. And that comes with having a dedicated server. SSL certificates have an encryption system used for the security of message transmission and are a crucial element of electronic commerce, such as accepting credit cards, as well as other sensitive information.
If you are looking for cheaper dedicated servers, you should be careful while choosing the right specification and package. Things to consider are operating system, data backup and monitoring service, hardware options, space, bandwidth and technical support. Ask the hosting providers to give you a few websites for references, read hosting reviews before you sign up and be sure that the price is affordable. We know that the dedicated servers on this site are the one that will give you the most reliability and flexibility for your money.

If you have had a problem with your current hosting company or if your company just doesn't provide the features that you're looking in a hosting account then you might have decided to move from one company to another so in theory all you need to do is to migrate the data from your old server to the new server however, in most cases this is easier said than done. Let's describe all of the steps required to migrate your data from one company to another. 
Getting a hold of the support team in both companies: This step is critical if you're not a very knowledgeable webmaster, if you don't know how to zip and unzip the fate of which is hosted in your old company then doing the migration will prove to be extremely difficult or nearly impossible. If the main reason that you are moving your data from the old company is that you had terrible support then it would be an intelligent move to higher a knowledgeable webmaster who will be able to compress and decompress all of the data necessary. 
Zipping your websites and your databases: Before compressing your data you need to make sure that your databases have a name which will allow you to identify them in order to match them with the corresponding website, if they do not have very descriptive names then you might want to go into the settings of your scripts in order to see which side is using which database. Zipping or compressing your data should be the first thing that you do when you move from one company to another, you can compress your websites in two different formats you can use a .zip file or you can use a .zip.tar extension which will basically allow you to do the very same thing. Compressing your information allows for a faster data transfer from one place to another, this is a step they do not want to neglect or skip because if you did not compress your data you will end up spending hours upon hours transferring your sites from one company to another. Using an FTP program to upload your site and your databases: 
Once you have your site zipped as well is your databases it is time to use the very same FTP program that you used to download the data to upload it to your new server, again getting hold of your tech-support team is extremely important if you do not know how to decompress your sites and databases into the new machine. 
Once you have decompressed everything it is now time to match your databases to your scripts and sites, the step also involves changing the paths to your scripts if they have been hardcoded. You will notice that this is basically the hardest step in the migration process, you will also need to modify your "hosts file" in your computer in order to set the then new IP address of your sites in order to test them and make sure they are working before you decide to change the DNS records, changing "hosts file" will also help you reduce the amount of downtime your sites will experience during migration. Changing the DNS records: In a nutshell, the DNS records are two lines of information which point towards the web server that you're using, when you decide to move from one company to another the DNS records will be pointing to the old company's server, by changing the DNS records you will basically shift the arrow towards your new server. Once you set new DNS information it will take some time to propagate across the web so don't expect your sites to be immediately available, DNS propagation usually takes between 15 minutes all the way to 72 hours so be patient. If you have followed all of the steps described above and everything works fine there is nothing else to say but congratulations!

Web Hosting Guide

Posted by kk on Saturday, August 22, 2009

Web hosting is one of the most important tools to help you build a successful website. If you buy hosting that lacks features and/or functionality, then you are looking at being forced to build a website without having the tools required to do so. A perfect example of this is trying to build a WordPress website on a web host that does not allow SQL databases.

If you’ve got the idea to build a main domain, with several spinoff subdomains, then your new web host that allows you to add subdomains without an additional charge. Otherwise, you’d be unable to build a website the way that it was originally designed. Some of the features you’re going to need to build a successful website are e-mail, FTP accounts, and analytics. Although you could potentially get by without them, you’re far better off paying a little bit more to get the features that you’ll need to build your website the right way.

There are basically three types of hosting accounts, all of which vary in some form or another. Shared hosting means that you are sharing resources with several other websites, which can be dangerous if you have a website with a lot of traffic. VPS hosting is a form of shared hosting, although each website has an instanced server environment that is dedicated for that website. Dedicated hosting means that you have one server dedicated to your website, which in exchange for providing the most efficiency and speed is also the most expensive.

Buying Web hosting can be a lengthy process but it is important that you spend the time to research all of your options so you can get the most bang for your buck. Since it is difficult to transfer a website from one host to another, you’re far better off getting it right the first time then trying to transfer it down the road.

One last thing to be cautious of when purchasing web hosting, is that the company you choose has good customer service. It does you no good to get cheap hosting if you can’t contact your provider in the event of a technical issue or outage. That is why I’d rather pay a little bit more and have access to customer service and technical support without a hassle.

cPanel Guide

Posted by kk on Wednesday, August 19, 2009

If you’re not sure which web host to purchase, then I have a tip that might help you make a final decision. Most good web hosts have something called cPanel, which is basically the hidden underbelly of the web hosting world. What I mean by that, is that everything you need to tweak or optimize your website, lies hidden behind a special access panel. This access panel, also called a control panel, is where you update e-mail accounts, FTP accounts, subdomains, databases, and practically any other setting that you will need to change in your website.

You can access cPanel by typing your domain name followed by a /cPanel. You’ll then be prompted for a username and password, which will lead you to the cPanel main menu. From there you’ll find hundreds of options related to your domain and your hosting account. The first time that you access cPanel might be a bit confusing, but once you’ve had a chance to play around with the settings and get familiar with the layout, you should build to pick it up pretty easily.

From the cPanel main menu, you can take a look at all of your e-mail accounts, which includes checking your e-mail accounts if they are not forwarded to an external e-mail address. You can also add, update, or delete MySQL databases, which are needed to run more advanced server-based software systems. On the sidebar you should see your storage and bandwidth quotas listed, so you can keep an eye on whether or not you are close to using your allotted space. If you are close to using your storage and bandwidth limits, then you might consider upgrading.

You can change your passwords, ad domain redirects, or take a look at your domain analytics all from the same place. If you’ve ever used a domain or hosting account that did not include cPanel, then you’ll realize just how important it is to have everything you need directly at your fingertips. I had that problem once, but I never made a mistake of choosing a host without cPanel again. Although most web hosts offer similar functionality, cPanel makes adding more selling domains a much more efficient process.

How to Choose a web host.

Posted by kk on

For someone like me, that makes a living building websites, choosing a web host is like buying a car. It takes a lot of time to compare features and price to make sure that you get the biggest bang for your buck. Since every website is different, your needs when buying web hosting will be different almost every time. As a result, you want to make sure that you have a list of the features you need when you begin the process of shopping for a new host.

If you have a business website, then you might need to consider a dedicated or VPS hosting, however if you’ve got just a personal website or blog been shared hosting might be right for you. If you’ve got a very popular website, then you need a plan that offers a lot of bandwidth and storage, otherwise you risk a down website or a traffic surcharge, both of which can be very expensive. Although most shared hosting plans offer unlimited bandwidth and storage, make sure you choose a web host that lives up to their claims.

One of the most important factors for me when choosing a web host is the company’s customer service. I need to know that I can submit technical support claims via e-mail, telephone, and online chat. I want to make sure that the company will respond to my claim any time efficient manner and that my issue will not just fall to the bottom of the queue. Unfortunately, there are very few web hosts that offer this capability, so make sure you take the time to find them.

One last thing to consider is that you think about features you might need in the relative future. If you’re going to lock in a price for a year or more, then you might want to go ahead and add some additional features now, rather than pay for them individually down the road. This can save you a lot of money and will make it much easier to upgrade your website as the traffic and functionality increases. Although you might be tempted to take the best offer that comes along, I recommend that you spend some time analyzing each host to make sure that you get the best price and the most features.

Here is a usefull & simple way to transfer all your accounts/websites, from one virtual private server to another. We will be using SSH to do this.
1. Login to the old server and make sure it has enough disk space for all accounts to be backed up. I recommand using Putty which can be downloaded here: http://www.putty.org/
2. mkdir /home/massbackup
3. for i in `ls -1 /var/cpanel/users`;do echo $i >> /home/massbackup/accts;/scripts/pkgacct $i;mv /home/cpmove-* /home/massbackup;done
4. cd /home;tar zcpf massbackup.tar.gz massbackup
5. scp /home/massbackup.tar.gz root@xx.xx.xx.xx:/home/ ”Replace xx.xx.xx.xx with your NEW server IP”
6. Enter root’s password of new VPS.
7. Now close your putty connection with the OLD VPS and login to the NEW VPS using Putty.
8. cd /home;tar zxpf massbackup.tar.gz;mv massbackup/* /home;for i in `cat /home/accts`;do echo restoring $i;/scripts/restorepkg $i;done
Your done! Hope you find this information usefull :):):)

Web hosting in simple terms is defines as a space given for rent for your hosting your domain and your website. There are numerous service providers in the internet market that provide this facility and boost the business of online entrepreneurs.
Depending on your particular needs, there are several choices that you can make when it comes to choosing the best type of web hosting. The most popular type of hosting is the shared web host which is ideal for most web sites. However, for accommodating sites which involve heavy traffic and those which contain sensitive information, managed web hosts are preferred.
Why shared web hosts?
When multiple websites share the same space on a single server, it is called shared web hosting. This is ideal for smaller websites which do have large amount of traffic congestion. It is inexpensive and effecting hosting solution as purchasing a dedicated server or even leasing it would be expensive for smaller websites.
There are packages offered by the web hosting companies for a certain amount which include a particular amount of space and bandwidth on the company’s server. Multiple web sites can be hosted on these web host servers as they have sufficiently large space and bandwidth to accommodate them.
Unless you experience sudden hike in traffic, the bandwidth and space provided by these hosting companies, granted according to the shared hosting agreement, is enough to fulfill your needs. There is also an option to negotiate additional space and bandwidth capacity just in case your website grows faster than expected.
In such cases, if your web hosting company doesn’t agree to provide extra space to accommodate the additional traffic, then you can purchase a higher level of hosting or even upgrade to managed web host dedicated servers.
Why managed web hosts?
There are certain websites which contain confidential and highly sensitive information and also are heavily trafficked. Such websites are better suited on managed web hosts which allocate one server particularly for your site. In this way, you will never share a web space with any other website ruling out the possibility of hacking and loosing confidential information.
Managing their own servers is quite difficult for companies who need dedicated servers for their websites. Instead, they opt for managed web hosting solutions. It becomes a time-consuming task when it comes to managing and administering your own servers. It will also hold the owner of the server responsible for all the maintenance aspects of this server, which might create security issues too.
It is difficult for companies with large websites to maintain their own dedicated servers as they themselves will be busy with their own business aspects. Instead, companies prefer to enter into a web hosting agreement in which hosting company takes the onus of the maintenance and management of the host server.
Which one is the best?
The decision of investing on any of the types of web hosting must depend on your specific needs and interest. If your website is large enough to require dedicated host servers, then you must always opt for managed hosting. However, it is necessary to cross-check and look if the shared web hosts will satisfy your needs.
Shared web hosts have fewer options than the managed web hosts. However spending on managed web hosting is not advisable if it is not necessary as share web hosts are sufficient for most of the websites.

When it comes to web hosting, most people are only familiar with personal web hosting, which is also called shared hosting. Although shared hosting is the cheapest form of web hosting, it is also the least efficient because several domains are hosted on the same account. This is where VPS and dedicated become much more useful because they allow you to dedicate resources specifically for your website. In this article, we will talk about the benefits of each and what the differences between the two of them are.
The great thing about both dedicated and VPS hosting are that they are much faster and much more efficient than shared hosting. They are both relatively expensive compared to shared hosting, but this is because they have more resources and storage dedicated to them.
Dedicated Hosting
Dedicated hosting is the term used to describe the situation in which you have 1 server dedicated to 1 website. It is the most expensive form of web hosting, but it is also the fastest and most efficient. When you have a dedicated web host, your uptime is practically guaranteed and you will have a huge amount of storage and bandwidth specifically dedicated to your website. As opposed to share hosting, which shares the storage and bandwidth of a server, dedicated hosting devotes an entire server’s resources to your website.
VPS Hosting (Virtual Private Server )
VPS hosting differs from dedicated hosting in that it is a form of shared hosting, being that several sites are still hosted on a single server. The difference between VPS and shared hosting is that every site on a VPS server has dedicated resources, including bandwidth, memory, and hard drive storage. With VPS servers, the web hosts sets up an individual system environment on a server that is cut-off from the other sites on the server. As a result, even though the sites are on a shared server, there are individual resources allocated for each website, which boosts speed and efficiency.
Although VPS is slightly cheaper than dedicated hosting, it might be worth your while to purchase dedicated hosting if you have a popular business or e-commerce website. If you don’t need a dedicated server, then VPS hosting might be perfect for your situation.

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