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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
4 HostGator Web Hosting Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5Rating: 4.5 $ 3.96 Read Review Visit Site
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 …..

Price:
$ 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…..

Price:
$ 2.95
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.

Price:
$ 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:
$ 3.96

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
Verizon beats phone subscriber estimates
October 23, 2018 12:00 pm|Comments (0)

(Reuters) – Verizon Communications Inc (VZ.N) on Tuesday beat Wall Street estimates for net new phone subscribers who pay a monthly bill, helped by promotional offers for Apple Inc’s (AAPL.O) new iPhones.

The Verizon logo is seen on the side of a truck in New York City, U.S., October 13, 2016. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid

Apple launched the iPhone XS, XS Max and XR in September, triggering heavy promotional activity in the telecoms industry. Under Verizon’s iPhone offer, a user can buy an iPhone and get up to $ 750 off on X and XR models.

The largest U.S. wireless carrier by subscribers faces competition from companies such as T-Mobile US Inc (TMUS.O) and Sprint Corp (S.N), who offer discounts on call and data plans.

Verizon launched 5G home internet in four cities earlier this month, claiming status as the first to bring a commercial 5G product in the United States amid heated competition between major carriers.

Verizon said it added a net 295,000 phone subscribers during the third quarter, beating estimates of 161,000 new subscribers, according to research firm FactSet. [nGNXb3bkfn]

Net income attributable to the company rose to $ 4.92 billion, or $ 1.19 per share, in the third quarter ended Sept. 30, from $ 3.62 billion, or 89 cents per share, a year earlier.

On an adjusted basis, Verizon earned $ 1.22 per share, beating analysts’ estimates of $ 1.19 per share, according to Refinitiv data.

Verizon said it lost 63,000 Fios video subscribers during the quarter, more than the 18,000 it lost last year, as viewers continue to favor cheaper TV services delivered over the internet, over paying for pricier cable packages.

It added 54,000 Fios internet customers, compared to 66,000 added a year earlier.

Total operating revenue rose 2.8 percent to $ 32.61 billion during the quarter, beating analysts’ estimates of $ 32.51 billion, according to Refinitiv data.

Reporting by Akanksha Rana in Bengaluru and Sheila Dang in New York; Editing by Supriya Kurane

Tech

Posted in: Cloud Computing|Tags: , , , ,
How a Turkish Airlines Jet Flew an Extra 800 Miles and Landed On Time
October 23, 2018 12:00 am|Comments (0)

Most of the time, passengers on Turkish Airlines Flight 800, flying from Panama City to Istanbul, can look down on Puerto Rico just after takeoff, then the blue of the Atlantic Ocean for a few hours, then Southern France and Northern Italy before arcing south over Greece and touching down. But those who made the trip on Sunday got a view of a very different set of locales: Cuba, then the eastern coast of the United States and the southern tips of Greenland and Norway, finally reaching the Turkish city by way of Poland and Romania.

Compared to the “great circle distance” between the two airports (meaning the shortest path) of 6,739 miles, Flight 800 traveled 7,553 miles, according to aviation tracking site FlightRadar24. That’s an extra 814 miles. And while it takes two and a half hours to fly the same distance from New York City to Jacksonville, Florida, the Turkish Airlines Airbus A330 took just 27 minutes longer than average, and landed just 11 minutes after its scheduled arrival time, per FlightStats.com. By airline standards, that counts as officially on time.

Bananas, right? Not so much.

As Turkish Airlines Flight 800 caught the jet stream over the Labrador Sea, its speed surged to 600 knots (710 mph), way above the Airbus A330’s cruising altitude. The red dotted line shows the shortest path between Panama City, Panama, and Istanbul. Courtesy of FlightRadar24.

“From an air traffic control perspective, it’s not unusual,” says Sid McGuirk, chair of the Department of Applied Aviation Sciences at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University. Especially not once you take a look at the weather conditions at the time. When the Airbus A330 jet was getting ready to unglue from the tarmac in Panama, the jet stream over the Labrador Sea was blowing something fierce. As the plane tracked north along the Eastern Seaboard, it was flying around 540 mph, its standard cruising speed. When it caught the wind, however, its speed surged, peaking at 700 mph—without burning any more jet fuel than usual.

This map of wind speeds at the time of the flight (red means fast) seems to explain why the plane went so far out of its way, and how it managed to land on time. Courtesy of FlightRadar24.

FlightRadar24

“Sometimes we go way out of the way, for one reason or another,” says says Doug Moss, a commercial pilot and aviation consultant. Why? Because economics. Airlines operate on thin profit margins, so letting wind do the work usually done by expensive jet fuel is a no-brainer. And wind can do a lot of work: In January, a Norwegian Air 787 set a speed record for non-supersonic commercial aircraft thanks to a 202-mph tailwind, flying from New York’s JFK to London’s Gatwick in 5 hours and 13 minutes. But they also have to consider factors like overflight fees, the tolls set by countries for the right to zip through their airspace (in the US, it’s $ 60.07).

Of course, saving money on the flight only works if the plane doesn’t land so late, its passengers miss their connections, and the airline has to put everyone up in a hotel for the night. Keep doing it, and the carrier risks driving away future customers with poor on time performance. And while flying slowly saves fuel, it also means putting more time on the aircraft, and shortening the time before it has to be grounded for mandatory maintenance. (Turkish Airlines did not immediately reply to questions about this flight.)

“The computer goes through essentially a Monte Carlo simulation, and it looks at all the possible routes available,” Moss says. “It’ll run probably a thousand different scenarios, and it’ll pick the one that’s the cheapest.”

Such ever-changing conditions are the reason Singapore Airlines Flight 22, from New York to Singapore, can make the trip along one of three general routes: over the Pacific, over the Atlantic, or over the North Pole. And why Air India flies east from Delhi to San Francisco—and east from San Francisco to Delhi.

And while the folks flying on Turkish Airlines Flight 800 may have wondered why they could see Norwegian fjords on their trip from Panama to Istanbul, they probably stopped caring once they touched down, safely and on time.


More Great WIRED Stories

Tech

Posted in: Cloud Computing|Tags: , , , , , ,
How a Turkish Airlines Jet Flew an Extra 800 Miles and Landed On Time
October 23, 2018 12:00 am|Comments (0)

Most of the time, passengers on Turkish Airlines Flight 800, flying from Panama City to Istanbul, can look down on Puerto Rico just after takeoff, then the blue of the Atlantic Ocean for a few hours, then Southern France and Northern Italy before arcing south over Greece and touching down. But those who made the trip on Sunday got a view of a very different set of locales: Cuba, then the eastern coast of the United States and the southern tips of Greenland and Norway, finally reaching the Turkish city by way of Poland and Romania.

Compared to the “great circle distance” between the two airports (meaning the shortest path) of 6,739 miles, Flight 800 traveled 7,553 miles, according to aviation tracking site FlightRadar24. That’s an extra 814 miles. And while it takes two and a half hours to fly the same distance from New York City to Jacksonville, Florida, the Turkish Airlines Airbus A330 took just 27 minutes longer than average, and landed just 11 minutes after its scheduled arrival time, per FlightStats.com. By airline standards, that counts as officially on time.

Bananas, right? Not so much.

As Turkish Airlines Flight 800 caught the jet stream over the Labrador Sea, its speed surged to 600 knots (710 mph), way above the Airbus A330’s cruising altitude. The red dotted line shows the shortest path between Panama City, Panama, and Istanbul. Courtesy of FlightRadar24.

“From an air traffic control perspective, it’s not unusual,” says Sid McGuirk, chair of the Department of Applied Aviation Sciences at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University. Especially not once you take a look at the weather conditions at the time. When the Airbus A330 jet was getting ready to unglue from the tarmac in Panama, the jet stream over the Labrador Sea was blowing something fierce. As the plane tracked north along the Eastern Seaboard, it was flying around 540 mph, its standard cruising speed. When it caught the wind, however, its speed surged, peaking at 700 mph—without burning any more jet fuel than usual.

This map of wind speeds at the time of the flight (red means fast) seems to explain why the plane went so far out of its way, and how it managed to land on time. Courtesy of FlightRadar24.

FlightRadar24

“Sometimes we go way out of the way, for one reason or another,” says says Doug Moss, a commercial pilot and aviation consultant. Why? Because economics. Airlines operate on thin profit margins, so letting wind do the work usually done by expensive jet fuel is a no-brainer. And wind can do a lot of work: In January, a Norwegian Air 787 set a speed record for non-supersonic commercial aircraft thanks to a 202-mph tailwind, flying from New York’s JFK to London’s Gatwick in 5 hours and 13 minutes. But they also have to consider factors like overflight fees, the tolls set by countries for the right to zip through their airspace (in the US, it’s $60.07).

Of course, saving money on the flight only works if the plane doesn’t land so late, its passengers miss their connections, and the airline has to put everyone up in a hotel for the night. Keep doing it, and the carrier risks driving away future customers with poor on time performance. And while flying slowly saves fuel, it also means putting more time on the aircraft, and shortening the time before it has to be grounded for mandatory maintenance. (Turkish Airlines did not immediately reply to questions about this flight.)

“The computer goes through essentially a Monte Carlo simulation, and it looks at all the possible routes available,” Moss says. “It’ll run probably a thousand different scenarios, and it’ll pick the one that’s the cheapest.”

Such ever-changing conditions are the reason Singapore Airlines Flight 22, from New York to Singapore, can make the trip along one of three general routes: over the Pacific, over the Atlantic, or over the North Pole. And why Air India flies east from Delhi to San Francisco—and east from San Francisco to Delhi.

And while the folks flying on Turkish Airlines Flight 800 may have wondered why they could see Norwegian fjords on their trip from Panama to Istanbul, they probably stopped caring once they touched down, safely and on time.


More Great WIRED Stories

Posted in: Cloud Computing, Web Hosting Articles, Web Hosting News