The company's entry-point pricing is extremely low, and while this will buy you up to three years of very low-cost hosting, do be aware that its post-promotion price will increase substantially, putting its subsequent year pricing more in line with the rest of its competitors. That said, we liked its 24/7 phone customer support, SSD support on some plans and 30-day money-back guarantee.
SiteGround has the best support and good performance but all that comes with a price (high renewal cost). The cheapest plan starts at $3.95/mo (with the 12-month commitment) and renews at $11.95/mo. You can host 1 website and the plan includes 10GB SSD storage, unmetered bandwidth, and free SSL. Your purchase is backed by the 30-day money-back guarantee.
At the cost of only $1.45 a month, Hostinger offers you a complete solution for hosting one web site. Bear in mind, there are also two other plans available, but starting out, the Single Web Hosting package will be more than ideal for you. It offers you 10 GB disk space and 100 GB bandwidth along with weekly backups and 99% uptime guarantee. No need to question yourself where to find the best and the cheapest web host for your page, just go with Hostinger.
Moving to another website consists of transferring the website’s files and databases, configuring your site with the new host, and directing your domain’s DNS to the new host. Once you pick a new site host, they can usually help you out with this process. The cost will depend on the host you’re switching to, but it can range anywhere from $150-$400.
With more than 8 million domains under their wing, HostGator is ideal for a personal website. Every hosting package has a 99.9% uptime guarantee and allows you a refund within 45 days. Every step you make towards a successful launch of your page, you always have HostGator’s support at your service. It will come especially hand if you are new in the business and are setting up your very first page. Even if you have little or zero prior experience, prepare to surprise yourself by how much you can accomplish on your own.
This is the first in a series of blog posts about the Hosted Game First Year Demons, which was released on April 8, 2016. In this first post, I’ll talk about why and how IF can be used as a teaching tool, especially its combination of immersive first-person perspective and concrete dynamic feedback. In the second post, I’ll talk about the process of developing the story, particularly why we chose to set it in China, and how I approached the process of writing a game whose characters inhabit a culture that isn’t my own. In the third post, I’ll talk