Cloud Reseller Hosting

Cloud reseller hosting offers small to medium sized hosting businesses the opportunity to offer cheap hosting packages to their clients; but now for the first time with the resilience and reliability of a dedicated server in a high specification data centre. In fact, arguably, with even greater resilience and reliability.

Why pay £100s a month for a 'real' dedicated server when you can have a better, more reliable, more easily recoverable 'cloud' server with a cloud reseller hosting package installed on it? There really is no reason any more. Pay less and get a whole lot more with a cloud reseller hosting package.

Cloud hosting and hence cloud reseller hosting are for the first time able to offer and delivery a true 100% uptime guarantee. Obviously this is dependent upon the sites you host not operating suspect scripting - and the rest of the network continuing to perform - but barring that, your 'cloud' server will continue to work.

Cloud virtual servers out perform traditional servers by abstracting the hardware into a software form. As a result, additional server resources such as memory, processors and hard disk space can be added automatically, on-the-fly by 'bursting' - and often this is offered free of charge as part of an existing hosting package which has limits lower than can be 'burst' up to. This is fantastic as we all know what can happen when a site gets a mention in the mainstream media and for just an hour or so gets absolutely hammered. Bursting solves this.

The phrase 'Cloud Computing' is commonly used to refer to network-based services which appear to be provided by real server hardware, which in fact are served up by virtual hardware, simulated by software running on one or more real machines. Such virtual servers do not physically exist and can therefore be moved around and scaled up (or down) on the fly without affecting the end user - arguably, rather like a cloud.

For a great deal more in depth detail about cloud hosting, cloud reseller hosting and cloud computing generally, please refer to this rather excellent Wikipedia entry:

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