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Rank Product Rating Price    
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
Read Review Visit Site
Latest Posts
Pinterest Plans to Be More ‘Shoppable’ as a Public Company
March 23, 2019 12:36 am|Comments (0)

Pinterest is betting big on ads and e-commerce as it heads to the public market, breaking away from its hobbyist beginnings as it aims to show investors it can eventually turn a profit.

The online bulletin board plans to grow by making it easier for users, or pinners, as Pinterest calls them, to buy products. That would include making ads more relevant, expanding internationally, and using technologies like Lens, its visual recognition tool, to recommend more products.

“We plan to improve the utility of our service by making it easier for Pinners to go from inspiration to action,” the company said in its first public filing on Friday with regulators ahead of its planned initial public offering. “In particular, we want to make Pinterest more shoppable.”

Pinterest is the second in a crop of high-profile, highly-valued tech companies that are expected to hold IPOs this year. Lyft has already filed publicly, while Uber, Airbnb, and Slack are expected to do so.

Pinterest posted $ 755.9 million in revenue in 2018, up from $ 472.9 million the previous year—a 60% increase. By 2021, Pinterest’s ad revenue will grow to $ 1.7 billion, says research firm eMarketer.

Pinterest will have help from its new head of engineering, Jeremy King, who formerly served as chief technology officer for Walmart. King, touted by Pinterest as an “expert in e-commerce development” in announcing his hire yesterday, is expected to help the company with improving Lens.

Regardless, Pinterest is still hemorrhaging money. The company lost $ 63 million in 2018, but that was far less than in 2017, when it lost $ 130 million. And though it has a growth plan, Pinterest admitted in its filing that it still has a long way to go to reach profitability.

“We are in the early stages of our monetization efforts, and there is no assurance we will be able to scale our business for future growth,” the company said.

Most of Pinterests’ user growth is abroad, while most of its revenue is from U.S. users. That means the company must either figure out how to jump start growth in its U.S. user base or better leverage its overseas users for revenue.

The number of Pinterest’s international monthly active users has tripled since the first quarter of 2016. Yet during the same time period, U.S. users only grew 20%.

Pinterest, founded in 2010, didn’t start seriously selling ads until 2014 in the U.S. Now, it’s focused on expanding international ad sales, of which there’s plenty of room for growth.

Pinterest’s collected $ 3.16 in revenue from each of its 82 million active U.S. users. But the company’s 184 million users overseas accounted for only nine cents of revenue each.

Pinterest’s plans for making money recall those of rising competitor Instagram, which is also trying to help consumers shop—and make some money in the process. But unlike Instagram, Pinterest believes it captures attention of consumers when they’re looking for inspiration for their wardrobe or still mapping out an idea for specific DIY home project.

And that, according to Pinterest, is what gives the company a competitive advantage.

Tech

Posted in: Cloud Computing|Tags: , , , , ,
Nokia shares dive on potential Alcatel-Lucent compliance issues
March 22, 2019 12:43 pm|Comments (0)

FILE PHOTO: The Alcatel Lucent logo is seen in Calais, France, September 7, 2016. REUTERS/Charles Platiau

HELSINKI (Reuters) – Finnish network equipment maker Nokia said on Friday it was looking into transactions at its former French rival Alcatel-Lucent which it acquired in 2016, after reporting possible compliance issues at the unit to U.S. authorities.

Shares were down 8.2 percent by 1127 GMT, on track for worst day since October 2017 and bottom of the pan-European STOXX 600 index.

“The last night comment on possible fines stemming from business transactions of Alcatel-Lucent is hurting the stock, the market is really sensitive about Nokia these days,” said Kimmo Stenvall, analyst at OP Markets.

Nokia said certain practices relating to compliance issues at the former Alcatel-Lucent business had raised its concerns during the integration process.

“To ensure complete compliance we are now scrutinizing certain transactions in the former Alcatel-Lucent business and although this investigation is in a relatively early stage, out of an abundance of caution and in the spirit of transparency, Nokia has contacted the relevant regulatory authorities regarding this review,” Nokia said in an emailed statement to Reuters.

Nokia said it had voluntarily reported the matter to the relevant regulators, and it was cooperating with the authorities to resolve the matter.

“The resolution of this matter could result in potential criminal or civil penalties, including the possibility of monetary fines, which could have a material adverse effect on our business, brand, reputation or financial position,” it said in a filing to the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission.

Reporting by Anne Kauranen and Tarmo Virki, editing by Louise Heavens

Tech

Posted in: Cloud Computing|Tags: , , , , , ,
AI cloudops is coming, whether you like it or not
March 22, 2019 12:20 pm|Comments (0)

As someone who’s worked with AI for the last 30 years (yes, it was a thing 30 years ago), I’ve often thought of its capabilities were overrated and used for the wrong things in many cases. Now that it’s cheap thanks to cloud computing, and much more effective thanks to the pace of innovation, AI as a solution is coming up again, including the use in cloud operations.

The idea is to replace people with AI to be both proactive and reactive to cloud operational issues such as outages, resource governance, security attacks, and performance. Cloudops involves largely repeatable problems, right?

There are of course some upsides and some downsides to this. Moreover, although the use of AI in cloud operations maybe a foregone conclusion, there will still be a learning curve that is required. As long as you understand that and know what to expect in terms of ROI for both the short term and long term, I’m okay with anything that that makes cloud operations more effective.

So, let’s look at the pros and cons.

The pros of AI for cloudops

The pros are that you can have a 7/24/365 monitoring and management program on the cheap. If you believe operational staff is expensive, try hiring them for shift work. AI-based monitoring and management systems never sleep, never take time off, and never ask for a raise. Once they are up and running, they cost almost nothing beyond their license fees and infrastructure costs. And they are self-learning at the same time; in other words, the more they run, the better that they get at the job.

Another pro is that these systems get smarter every day and share a common brain. People get smarter with experience as well, but they don’t do a good job sharing their experiences with others. People also retire and quit, with the knowledge and experience walking out the door with them.

The cons of AI for cloudops

One con is that the cost of rolling out these systems is high, even in the cloud. Vendors that have married AI and operational tools are going to charge a premium to get them up and running and in production. While the prices are all over the place, count on paying 50 percent more than for traditional tools, including consulting services for the first year or so to get the tools learning correctly.

Another con is that operations people don’t seem to like them no matter how well they perform. The number of passive-aggressive actions that I’ve seen over the years from people pushing back on AI-enabled operations tools has been huge.

They view this technology as not to be trusted, plus the fact that AI some day may displace their jobs does not make things better. Organizations that implement these tools need to have change agents, plus an understanding about the human factors with this technology.

Is the future AI-enabled cloud-operations tools? I don’t see how it won’t be. The pros will get better, and the cons will begin to diminish, like any other rollout of new technology. Hopefully, our new AI operations overlords will have mercy on us in a few years.

Tech

Posted in: Cloud Computing|Tags: , , ,