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1 VEXXHOST Web Hosting Rating: 5Rating: 5Rating: 5Rating: 5Rating: 5 $ 2.49 Read Review Visit Site
2 iPage Web Hosting Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5 $ 2.95 Read Review Visit Site
3 Just Host Web Hosting Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5 $ 3.75 Read Review Visit Site
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5 BlueHost Web Hosting Rating: 4Rating: 4Rating: 4Rating: 4 $ 3.95 Read Review Visit Site
6 Host Monster Web Hosting Rating: 4Rating: 4Rating: 4Rating: 4 $ 4.95 Read Review Visit Site
7 IX Web Hosting Rating: 4Rating: 4Rating: 4Rating: 4 $ 3.95 Read Review Visit Site
8 HostPapa Web Hosting Rating: 3.5Rating: 3.5Rating: 3.5Rating: 3.5 $ 3.95 Read Review Visit Site
9 FatCow Web Hosting Rating: 3Rating: 3Rating: 3 $ 4.67 Read Review Visit Site
10 Dot5Hosting Rating: 2.5Rating: 2.5Rating: 2.5 $ 5.95 Read Review Visit Site

VEXXHOST Web Hosting
Rating: 5Rating: 5Rating: 5Rating: 5Rating: 5
VEXXHOST Web Hosting

Vexxhost.com is one of those professional web hosting providers who believes in quality service. After their business inception in 2006, they have been trying to offer the top notch customer support presented in a very friendly manner, so that customer can rely on them. They know that today’s customers want to get up-to-date …..

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$ 2.49
iPage Web Hosting
Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5
iPage Web Hosting

iPage is not just another type of web hosting companies that you might see to pop up every other day. This company is not meant to disappear just like that; rather they are trying to create their own identity to compete with the best in the business. With their amazing supportive team backing up for the professional performance, their success rate is much higher…..

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Just Host Web Hosting
Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5
Just Host Web Hosting

Just host which is in the list of top position in web hosting industry has been providing reliable and efficient services to its customers.

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$ 3.75
HostGator Web Hosting
Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5
HostGator Web Hosting

There are not many web hosting services that offer both shared and dedicated as well as reseller web hosting services other than HostGator. All of their hosting packages are affordable and offer a reasonable price plans to their customers. All hosting packages offer substantial disk space and bandwidth speeds. The customer support of HostGator…..

Price:
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BlueHost Web Hosting

Rating: 4Rating: 4Rating: 4Rating: 4

Bluehost web hosting company has started their journey in 1996. Since then, this web hosting company has been performing amazingly. The aim of this company is to establish themselves as one of the popular choices to customers from various levels. Besides, they also like to offer their professional services at the most affordable prices…..

Price:
$ 3.95
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Host Monster Web Hosting

Rating: 4Rating: 4Rating: 4Rating: 4

If you are searching for a powerful and superior support providing web hosting company, then Host Monster should definitely be included in your choice list.

Price:
$ 4.95
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IX Web Hosting

Rating: 4Rating: 4Rating: 4Rating: 4

In terms of quality and duration of the service, IX Web Hosting will be one of the most preferable ones for the website owners.

Price:
$ 3.95
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HostPapa Web Hosting

Rating: 3.5Rating: 3.5Rating: 3.5Rating: 3.5

HostPapa is one of the popular web hosting companies which have offices in Niagara Falls, New York and Toronto.

Price:
$ 3.95
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FatCow Web Hosting

Rating: 3Rating: 3Rating: 3

One of the crucial roles for a hosting is to provide you the best possible web administrative tools and the internet connection, so that you can establish your website on your requirements.

Price:
$ 4.67
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Dot5Hosting

Rating: 2.5Rating: 2.5Rating: 2.5

EIG is the owner of many powerful brands such as IPOWERWEB and Powweb had started another venture named Dot5Hosting sometime in 2002.

Price:
$ 5.95
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Latest Posts
Takeway.com to increase commission rates from Jan 1
October 10, 2017 7:08 am|Comments (0)

(Reuters) – Dutch meal delivery firm Takeaway.com said it would increase its commission rates from Jan. 1 and that it expects this to have a 5 percent positive effect on its revenue growth.

Takeaway.com also plans to increase investments in Germany and other markets in the fourth quarter of 2017, it said in its third-quarter trading update on Tuesday.

Reporting by Camille Raynaud; Editing by Subhranshu Sahu

Our Standards:The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.

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AT&T Wireless Workers Try To Bring Political Pressure To End Contract Stalemate
October 7, 2017 12:00 am|Comments (0)

Negotiations have dragged on since February.

As a contract standoff between AT&T and 21,000 unionized workers in its mobile business drags into a eighth month, the employees are trying to increase political pressure on the carrier.

So far, 255 state and local politicians have sent letters to AT&T CEO Randall Stephenson backing the workers, the Communications Workers of America union says. Among the senders are six Democratic senators and numerous members of California’s delegation in the House of Representatives.

“While we are aware of the changes that have taken place in the telecommunications industry, we know that AT&T wireless workers are the driving force behind your most profitable division,” 12 members of the Arizona House of Representatives wrote to Stephenson in one recent letter. “They deserve to share in the company’s success and growth.”

Still, AT&T does not appear moved by the campaign or earlier moves by the mobile workers in 36 states and Washington, D.C., including a protest outside Apple headquarters for the debut of new iPhones last month and a short strike in May that forced many wireless stores to close for a weekend.

Although the workers have concerns about wages, health benefits, and other issues, job security and sales commission rates appear to be at the center of the dispute. To highlight the issue of call center jobs being outsourced to foreign countries, some AT&T workers traveled to the Dominican Republic in early May to meet with their counterparts there who now handle AT&T customer service calls.

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AT&T said on Friday that it has been in touch with the letter writers and plans to continue to bargain with the workers, whose contract expired in February, to reach a “fair” agreement . “We regularly communicate with our stakeholders regarding labor issues and bargaining, and we’ve done so where we’ve received any letters from legislators,” an AT&T spokesman said.

The CWA says AT&T won’t negotiate over job security at call centers and retail stores where many of the employees work. “AT&T has increased its profits by cutting workers’ commissions, refused to bargain over job security even as it cut hundreds of call center jobs this year alone, and increasingly moved to low-wage contractors for its retail and call center operations,” Dennis Trainor, vice president for CWA district 1, said in a statement. “That’s not how America’s largest telecom should be acting.”

AT&T t has a long history of labor peace, though the May strike interrupted a run of more than four years without a walkout. The company says it has reached 32 agreements covering some 145,000 workers since the beginning of 2015. The strike in May, which also included 17,000 workers in AT&T’s telecom business, followed last year’s bitter, seven week strike at Verizon vz .

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Keeping the competition out: Iran startups thrive despite sanctions
October 6, 2017 12:00 pm|Comments (0)

LONDON (Reuters) – Low on cash but high on hope, Iran’s technology entrepreneurs are learning to live with revived hostility in the United States and growing suspicion – or worse – from hardliners at home.

Their startups and e-commerce apps are flourishing, driven by government infrastructure support and young Iranians educated both in the country and abroad. Some are even drawing foreign investment in a way that Iran’s dominant oil industry has yet to achieve since most international sanctions were lifted early last year under a nuclear deal with world powers.

Life remains tough despite the easing of Iran’s international isolation. The atmosphere in Washington has soured again, with President Donald Trump signing legislation tightening domestic U.S. sanctions on Iran and threatening to pull out of the nuclear accord.

On top of this, Google and Apple have withdrawn some services temporarily or indefinitely for Iranian users in recent months for reasons including the U.S. sanctions.

Still, the absence of U.S. giants such as Amazon and Uber has allowed their Iranian equivalents Digikala and Snapp to grow rapidly. Many other local internet firms are following suit.

Ramin Rabii, chief executive of Turquoise Partners, which facilitates foreign investment in Iran, said Trump’s rhetoric could paradoxically help the tech sector.

“If he keeps talking about sanctions, that would increase the risk of investment in Iran, but at the same time it will keep a lot of competition out,” he told Reuters in a telephone interview from Tehran. “Major global players are not here.”

No figures are available on foreign investment in Iranian tech firms. Rabii, however, estimated it at hundreds of millions of dollars since the nuclear deal came into force.

By contrast, an expected rush into Iran’s huge energy reserves has yet to materialize. French group Total is investing in a gas project but Tehran has yet to seal any major oil deals with international partners.

Foreign investment in Iranian tech remains modest compared with regional mega-deals such as Amazon’s purchase in March of Dubai-based retailer souq.com. Amazon did not reveal the price but beat off a rival offer worth $ 800 million.

Still, Rabii sees a bright future. “Many foreign investors ask me what is the best performing sector in Iran for the next decade. I always name e-commerce and the tech sector,” he said.

LOCAL INCARNATIONS

After the relative isolation of the international sanctions era, the tech sector has attracted many young Iranians back from the United States, Canada and Europe. They hope to marry their experience of the startup scene with locally-educated talent.

Reza Arbabian left Canada, where he went as a teenager, to join his family textile business in Iran. But in 2012 he launched Sheypoor, the Iranian answer to Craigslist, a U.S. classified advertisements website.

Sheypoor now employs 200 and recently marked its fifth anniversary. Cash, however, remains tight.

“Many foreign companies are still hesitant and Iranian investors don’t understand the value in e-commerce. They cannot accept that they need to wait for five years for a startup to make profits,” said Arbabian.

Some outside Iran, especially in Europe where the sanctions net is not quite so tight, are nevertheless willing to take the plunge. Swedish-based Pomegranate Investment, for instance, has taken a 43 percent stake in Sheypoor.

On a larger scale, Sarava, Digikala’s main shareholder, is 45 percent-owned by foreign investors. These include Pomegranate, which raised its stake to 15 percent with a 41 million euro ($ 48 million) investment in 2016.

Following the Amazon model, Digikala has grown into Iran’s biggest internet company with a market share of 85-90 percent, according to Pomegranate. Staff numbers have leapt in the past two years from 800 to more than 2,000.

INFRASTRUCTURE

FILE PHOTO: Employees work with their laptops at Takhfifan company in Tehran, Iran January 19, 2016. REUTERS/Raheb Homavandi/TIMA/File Photo

Iran came late to mass internet access but has invested heavily under President Hassan Rouhani, hoping to attract foreign cash and create more jobs.

According to the Measuring Information Society of Iran, a government-linked portal, more than 62 percent of households were connected to the internet by March 2017. This was up from only 21 percent in 2013, the year Rouhani took office.

Smartphone ownership has also rocketed. Iran, a country of 80 million people, had only two million smartphone users three years ago but the number hit 40 million in 2016.

Such developments encouraged Kamran Adle, an Iranian born and raised in London, to move to Tehran last year.

“Iranian infrastructure has dramatically improved in recent of years. 3G and 4G is much more commonplace than it was a couple of years ago,” said Adle, whose firm Ctrl+Tech invests in early stage startups and helps them to develop apps.

Some Iranian apps are copies of foreign equivalents, made out of the reach of international lawyers. But the years of isolation also forced domestic talent to be more innovative, and Adle says there is no shortage of app developers.

One such is Farshad Khodamoradi, who has designed the app for a job-hunting startup being launched this month. Unlike traditional sites, “3sootjobs” will use an algorithm-driven matching system to connect candidates with the right employers.

FILE PHOTO: Employees work with their laptops at Takhfifan company in Tehran, Iran January 19, 2016. REUTERS/Raheb Homavandi/TIMA//File Photo

Khodamoradi complains about difficulties in accessing foreign tech services, many of which are U.S.-based. “The main problem is that the global services Iranian startups are using can be cut off overnight,” he told Reuters from Tehran.

He cited Google’s Firebase, a platform used to generate push notifications – such as messages to passengers that a taxi has arrived to pick them up – without their having to open the app.

This was unavailable in Iran on a number of occasions in June and July, disrupting startups including taxi hailing apps, he said. Google did not respond to Reuters requests for comment.

Although technology firms can gain exemptions from the sanctions, U.S. corporations appear unwilling to risk involvement in Iran. In August, Telecommunications Minister Mohammad Javad Azari Jahromi threatened to take legal action over Apple’s removal of Iranian apps from its app stores. Apple did not respond to Reuters requests for comment.

MESSAGE FROM OBAMA

All this seems in contrast to U.S. promises after the nuclear deal. In March 2016, in a message to the Iranian people, then President Barack Obama said ending international sanctions “would mean more access to cutting-edge technologies, including information technologies that can help Iranian startups”.

Since that message, anti-U.S. Iranian hardliners have followed the growth of startups suspiciously, branding them as vehicles of enemy infiltration. Two foreign-based tech investors have also ended up in prison.

Nizar Zakka, a Lebanese information technology expert with permanent U.S. residency, was jailed in 2016 for 10 years for collaborating against the state. He had attended a conference in Tehran the previous year at the invitation of one of Iran’s vice presidents, only to be arrested by the Islamic Revolutionary Guards Corps as he was going to the airport to leave the country.

Iranian-American businessman Siamak Namazi also got 10 years in 2016 on charges of cooperating with the United States. While under arrest, Namazi appeared in an Iranian documentary seen by Reuters in which he said his mistake had been to accept money for his startup from an organization linked to the U.S. Chamber of Commerce.

The Revolutionary Guards, a military force that runs an industrial empire, largely control telecommunications in Iran.

However, tech entrepreneurs say the environment is generally supportive. “We haven’t come across any of those governmental push-backs,” Adle said.

In the longer term, the sanctions would make using the souq.com model to cash in on Iranian investments much harder.

But Eddie Kerman, of London-based Indigo Holdings which links retail investors to Iranian tech firms, is optimistic.

“American companies like Amazon might not be able to enter the Iranian market, but there is a significant possibility that European or Asian companies buy the larger Iranian players,” he said.

Reporting by Bozorgmehr Sharafedin; editing by David Stamp

Our Standards:The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.

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