Web Hosting

All websites on the internet need hosting of one kind or another. While it’s possible to set up your own server, that’s an advanced task. So it’s important to understand that to make your website available to internet users, you’ll need a hosting plan.

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Cpanel

EASY TO USE CUSTOMER CONTROL PANEL

World's Leading Customer Control Panel

Manage Web Pages, View Website Statistics, Create Email Accounts, etc.

ADVANCED EMAIL HOSTING

Unlimited POP3 Email Accounts with SMTP

IMAP Support

Easy to use Webmail Interface

QUICK SETUP

Block Edge Technolgies provide support 24x7 for Quick Setup

1. Shared Hosting

When you purchase this type of hosting, your website will share a server with many other sites. If we go back to our card catalog example, a shared hosting plan means you’re in the same drawer as other users.

Shared hosting is a great budget-friendly option if you’re just getting started. However, be sure to evaluate your security and bandwidth needs, and compare them to what your potential hosting provider offers. For example, our shared hosting plans don’t put any limits on your site’s traffic.

2. Virtual Private Servers (VPS)

This kind of hosting is similar to shared hosting in many ways. Multiple websites share a single physical or cloud server. However, there are virtual dividers that section off server space and resources for each individual site.

This is usually more expensive than shared hosting, but it is an excellent option for smaller e-commerce sites that want a more secure environment for their customers. VPS hosting is also highly scalable, and more resources can be allocated to your site as it grows.

3. Dedicated Hosting

Dedicated hosting typically involves a physical server that houses only your website or websites. This means no one else can purchase space on that particular server. This is a useful option for agencies that might want to offer hosting as an option with their services, along with those running large sites or networks that get massive amounts of traffic.

Dedicated hosting means you won’t have to share your space with anyone else. Your resources are your own. You’ll have to be prepared to handle most of the hands-on work yourself, however. This is also by far the most expensive hosting option, so it’s usually best to start out with a smaller plan and only upgrade as needed.

4. Managed Hosting

Let’s call this final option “the works.” With managed hosting, you’ll have extra support from the hosting provider when it comes to keeping applications updated and security elements up to snuff on your site. If you don’t have the time, resources, or know-how to handle site maintenance on your own, this is an excellent option.

Managed hosting plans can be shared, VPS, or dedicated. They simply provide an extra layer of service on top of server space and resources.

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