Easily deploy VPS instances inside our control panel. Choose from any of the most popular operating system flavors. Such as Centos, Ubuntu, and Debian. Windows VPS is also available on our Hyper-V or KVM platform. Move on to selecting the amount of power you need by increasing the number of slices. And finally select any additional options such as the control panel you would like installed.
If you read our last post on business continuity planning, you know that a failed server can have catastrophic effects on your business. But let’s assume you already have a sound business continuity plan in place, and you know what you’re going to do if that server fails. What should you consider when it comes to choosing the right server for your business in the first place?

Cloud hosting sometimes gets confused with a virtual private server, or VPS. Both configurations rely on the virtualization of physical server resources. Although a cloud server can be called a VPS, a VPS is not a cloud server. One of the key differences, aside from the infrastructure configurations, is the payment model — the automation and vast network associated with cloud hosting enables providers to offer cheaper, pay-as-you-go solutions that can be scaled up or down at a moment’s notice.
“Guaranteed uptime” is one of the most common buzzwords in the business. Most (if not all) hosting providers offer uptimes of 99.9% and higher. Some cloud hosting companies, like A2 hosting, for example, genuinely deliver on their promises. Yet still, it's important to know how downtimes work.  This convenient chart shows, how often your website can still go down with the provider’s “guaranteed uptime”.
The most affordable way to run a virtual private server is available here. You can save hundreds of dollars per month when you compare the low cost of VPS with a dedicated server. Or even save thousands of dollars of upfront hardware costs and countless hours of provisioning and maintaining. VPS is the ultimate solution for a cost effective and balanced solution to deploying your applications on the world wide web.
Rather than being hosted on one single instances of a physical server, hosting is delivered on a virtual partition which draws its resource, such as disk space, from an extensive network of underlying physical servers. If one server goes offline it will have no effect on availability, as the virtual servers will continue to pull resource from the remaining network of servers. 
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