Tag: Host

OHosti – Best Free Unlimited Hosting cPanel – Powerful Unlimited Free Reseller Hosting WHM


Free Unlimited Hosting cPanel

Free Unlimited WHM Reseller Hosting

Free Domain Name !

Free VPS Hosting (90 Days)!

OHosti Powerful Features!

Free Unlimited Web Hosting Features :

Flexible, Easy to Use Control Panel . Unlimited Bandwidth. Unlimited Sub Domains, FTP Accounts, and Email Accounts. 99.9% Uptime Guarantee Build your website using the latest languages including PHP, Ruby, PERL, Python, PostgreSQL, MySQL and more. We also provide SSH access on all Business Hosting plans and have enabled WP-CLI for easy WordPress management.

Why is Our Free VPS Hosting different than Shared and Dedicated?

With our OHosti VPS, you get an entire server. This is optimal for people that have very high traffic to their websites or need to setup their server in a very specific way. Not everyone needs to have a fully dedicated web server however. If you’re just getting started with your website, you can save quite a bit of money if you get a free small portion of the server. Shared hosting is when you share a portion of the server with other users rather than rent an entire server to yourself. If you are considering a dedicated server and are unsure if it is right for you, perhaps you will need to get Free VPS Hosting.

What is our free reseller hosting included?

Everything you need to get started is included in our Reseller packages for a single, no price (free) :

Free cPanel:
Unlike other hosting companies, we never charge you or your clients a fee to manage the content and setup of their websites. cPanel makes that easy.

Free Domains Resales:
Not only can you sell web hosting, our Reseller Program also gives you the ability to sell domain names.

We offer a variety of email protocols, meaning your clients can check emails anywhere, on any device, easily.

Free Backups and Installers:
We include the Softaculous auto-installer totally Free, so you and your clients can set up websites at the click of a button, and we back your sites up every 24-36 hours, automatically.

Frequently Asked Questions?

Why is it all free on OHosti? How do you earn?

We’ve been providing leading free cPanel hosting services with No Ads. All this is made possible by our Paid Dedicated Servers services, including upgrades for those who need more room for growth, as well as donations from our community of users.

How long will your hosting be free?

Forever! We have provided Paid Servers services since 2010 and we have been in free hosting business since 2009.

What are your guarantees?

1. Our hosting will always be 100% free!

2. We own all our servers and locate them in high quality data centers, so no one can shut down or reload any server with your data.

3. We utilise dedicated connections to ensure we can provide enough bandwidth for all our users.

Free Domain Name Privacy

Did you know that whenever a domain name is registered, The Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) requires your personal information be published in the WHOIS database? This includes your mailing address, phone number and email address!

With Domain Privacy Protection from OHosti Hosting we will make our information available to the public instead of yours. This can help protect you from potential spammers, telemarketers and even identity thieves. This wouldn’t cost you any thing only $0.00 annually! (Fully Free). Otherwise we would have to use the information we currently have on file for your account.

Your name will remain as the registrant contact so that you retain complete ownership of the domain.

You can register a free .com. net. org. tk. ml. ga. cf. gq (including Special Domains).

Domain Privacy Protection is available with all hosting accounts, including shared hosting, vps hosting, and our dedicated servers.

Create New Website?

Build your website in 4 easy steps:

  • 01 Login to Site Builder
  • 02 Select Web Template
  • 03 Publish to your hosting account
  • 04 Select web template search etc.

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Connecting to a MySQL database with LoadRunner – My Load Test #host #mysql #database


The Virtual Table Server is great for most situations where your virtual users need a common data pool, but the limitations of the API mean that it is a bad fit in some cases.

Say you need to find a row in the data table with a specific value. On a real database you could just do a simple SELECT statement. With VTS, you would have to write code to iterate through every row in the table and check the column value each time.

So sometimes you need to use a real database. Interfacing with a real database is not much harder than interfacing with VTS (as the attached script demonstrates). You will spend more time setting up the database than writing code.

Interfacing with a real database will also allow you talk to the database your application uses (only do read-only operations, and be careful of any additional overhead you might introduce during your load test).

This example users the Java vuser type, and interfaces with a MySQL database. The beauty of JDBC is that to port this code to another database just requires changing the line of code that specifies the database driver (assuming that you have not used database-specific SQL code).

On with the example

Setting up the database

Verifying external connectivity to the database

  1. Download an SQL query tool to verify that you can successfully connect to the database.
    I recommend that you check out SQLeonardo .
  2. Download the JDBC driver for MySQL.
    MySQL now produce their own JDBC driver (Connector/J )
  3. Configure the SQL query tool.
    nickyb (the creator of SQLeonardo says)

Suppose you have downloaded and unzipped sqleonardo into c:\sqleonardo and the mysql jdbc driver into c:\sqleonardo\mysql

Run SQLeonardo and into the metadata explorer do:
choose the menu actions>new driver
check add library (browse filesystem) and click next >
select the jar file into c:\sqleonardo\mysql and click next >
type into the textfield named name: => MySQL
select into the combobox named driver: => com.mysql.jdbc.Driver
into example: => jdbc:mysql://[host][:port]/[database]
click ok.
now you have registered the driver!

Select the item MySQL appeared into the tree and:
choose the menu actions>new datasource
replace jdbc:mysql://[host][:port]/[database] => jdbc:mysql://localhost:3306/
put username and password and click ok.
now you have added your database profile.

Select the item under MySQL you need now to test the connection!

So our database connection string would be jdbc:mysql://www.myloadtest.com:3306/loadtest (assuming the database is installed on the default port).

  • Test the connection.
    Try running SELECT * FROM message; in your SQL query tool.
    1. Java.sql javadocs are here. There are numerous tutorials on the web, and you have my sample code (text, zipped). What more do you need?

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    Windows 7 – Edit the Hosts File #windows #host #file


    Windows 7 Edit the Hosts File

    Need to figure out how to edit the Hosts file in Windows 7? For the most part, it’s pretty much the same as Windows XP and Vista, but with a few extra hiccups!

    Just if case you don’t know, the Hosts file is where you can manually enter a hostname and an IP address pair, thereby bypassing the DNS server. This can be pretty useful in certain situation, especially for anyone in IT.

    The path to the Hosts file in Windows 7 is the same as usual:

    where %systemroot% is usually c:\windows unless you installed Windows on a different partition. By default, you cannot see these hidden folders since they are system folders.

    To show hidden folders in Windows 7, press the ALT key while in Explorer to bring up the File menu. Click on Tools and then Folder Options .

    Click on the View tab and then click on the Show hidden files, folders, and drives radio button under Hidden files and folders .

    Now navigate to the directory above and open the hosts file and make your changes.

    Note that this method for editing the Hosts file will not work. You will get a message saying you do not have permission to save in this location.

    In order to edit it, you have to click on Start. type in Notepad and then right-click on Notepad and choose Run as Administrator .

    Now navigate to the drivers/etc folder again and make sure to choose All files for File Types otherwise you won’t see the Hosts file.

    Make your changes to the Hosts file and click File and Save to save all changes. Now you will not get the error about not being able to modify the Hosts file. Enjoy!

    Don Edwards says:

    A lot of Windows struggles with the concept of a file name without an extension. But there s an easy cheat.

    If you tell Notepad to save the file (or Save As and let the name be hosts ) it will save hosts.txt .

    If you tell Notepad to Save As and specify the name as hosts. (note the period) then it will save hosts .

    (No, you don t need/want the quotes.)

    Click Start – search for “Notepad“, right-click and select “Run as Administrator“. This should launch notepad with elevated privileges. Now, open the host file from the File menu, edit and save.

    This should help.

    If you have Avira anti virus installed, you need to go into your settings general security system protection and uncheck protect windows hosts file from changes, otherwise when you try to save it just says access denied due to lack of permissions

    Brad Goetsch says:

    Thanks! I can never remember the path.

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    Installing Ubuntu inside Windows using VirtualBox #ubuntu #virtual #machine #host, #installing #ubuntu #inside #windows


    Installing Ubuntu inside Windows using VirtualBox

    The screenshots in this tutorial use Ubuntu 12.04, but the same principles apply also to Ubuntu 12.10, 11.10, 10.04, and any future version of Ubuntu. Actually, you can install pretty much any Linux distribution this way.

    VirtualBox allows you to run an entire operating system inside another operating system. Please be aware that you should have a minimum of 512 MB of RAM. 1 GB of RAM or more is recommended.

    Comparison to Dual-Boot
    Many websites (including the one you’re reading) have tutorials on setting up dual-boots between Windows and Ubuntu. A dual-boot allows you, at boot time, to decide which operating system you want to use. Installing Ubuntu on a virtual machine inside of Windows has a lot advantages over a dual-boot (but also a few disadvantages).

    Advantages of virtual installation

    • The size of the installation doesn’t have to be predetermined. It can be a dynamically resized virtual hard drive.
    • You do not need to reboot in order to switch between Ubuntu and Windows.
    • The virtual machine will use your Windows internet connection, so you don’t have to worry about Ubuntu not detecting your wireless card, if you have one.
    • The virtual machine will set up its own video configuration, so you don’t have to worry about installing proprietary graphics drivers to get a reasonable screen resolution.
    • You always have Windows to fall back on in case there are any problems. All you have to do is press the right Control key instead of rebooting your entire computer.
    • For troubleshooting purposes, you can easily take screenshots of any part of Ubuntu (including the boot menu or the login screen).
    • It’s low commitment. If you later decide you don’t like Ubuntu, all you have to do is delete the virtual hard drive and uninstall VirtualBox.

    Disadvantages of virtual installation

    • In order to get any kind of decent performance, you need at least 512 MB of RAM, because you are running an entire operating system (Ubuntu) inside another entire operating system (Windows). The more memory, the better. I would recommend at least 1 GB of RAM.
    • Even though the low commitment factor can seem like an advantage at first, if you later decide you want to switch to Ubuntu and ditch Windows completely, you cannot simply delete your Windows partition. You would have to find some way to migrate out your settings from the virtual machine and then install Ubuntu over Windows outside the virtual machine.
    • Every time you want to use Ubuntu, you have to wait for two boot times (the time it takes to boot Windows, and then the time it takes to boot Ubuntu within Windows).

    Installation Process
    The first thing you have to do is obtain VirtualBox. Visit the VirtualBox website’s download page. Install it the same way you would any normal Windows program.

    Follow these instructions to get a Ubuntu disk image (.iso file).

    After you launch VirtualBox from the Windows Start menu, click on New to create a new virtual machine. When the New Virtual Machine Wizard appears, click Next.

    You can call the machine whatever you want. If you’re installing Ubuntu, it makes sense to call it Ubuntu. I guess. You should also specify that the operating system is Linux.

    VirtualBox will try to guess how much of your memory (or RAM) to allocate for the virtual machine. If you have 1 GB or less of RAM, I would advise you stick with the recommendation. If, however, you have over 1 GB, about a quarter your RAM or less should be fine. For example, if you have 2 GB of RAM, 512 MB is fine to allocate. If you have 4 GB of RAM, 1 GB is fine to allocate. If you have no idea what RAM is or how much of it you have, just go with the default.

    If this is your first time using VirtualBox (which it probably is if you need a tutorial on how to use it), then you do want to Create new hard disk and then click Next.

    Theoretically, a dynamically expanding virtual hard drive is best, because it’ll take up only what you actually use. I have come upon weird situations, though, when installing new software in a virtualized Ubuntu, in which the virtual hard drive just fills up instead of expanding. So I would actually recommend picking a Fixed-size storage.

    Ubuntu’s default installation is less than 3 GB. If you plan on adding software or downloading large files in your virtualized Ubuntu, you should tack on some buffer.

    Click Create and wait for the virtual hard drive to be created. This is actually just a very large file that lives inside of your Windows installation.

    The next thing to do to make the (currently blank) virtual hard drive useful is to add the downloaded Ubuntu disk image (the .iso) boot on your virtual machine. Click on Settings and Storage. Then, under CD/DVD Device. next to Empty. you’ll see a little folder icon. Click that.

    Then double-click your virtual machine to start it up.

    You may get a bunch of random warnings/instructions about how to operate the guest operating system within VirtualBox. Read those, and then you may also want to mark not to see those again.

    Once it’s started up, just follow the regular installation procedure as if you were installing Ubuntu on a real hard drive (instead of a virtual one).

    Afterwards, in order to use your virtualized installation (instead of continually booting the live CD), double-check that the CD/DVD Device entry is Empty again.

    If you have suggestions or corrections for these tutorials, please post in this Ubuntu Forums thread or leave a comment on my blog.

    I will not give help to people posting in the above places. If you require technical support, start a support thread on the Ubuntu Forums. That is the appropriate place to ask for help.

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    Server host #wamp #webserver, #php #developer, #php #development, #mysql #server #host, #php, #mysql, #apache,



    Webserver turns your computer into a ready-to-use personal web hosting server. You can host whatever you want directly on your computer and share it on internet like any website. Your computer acts like a web hosting service and allows you to make your website / application / demo accessible via internet. The server is fully configurable, modular and easy to update and extend more.

    Windows XP to 10
    Visual C++ Redistributable for Visual Studio 2008 SP1 x86 or x64″>

    Webserver 14.1 beta 2 VC9






    Devserver allows you to fit your needs and allows you to setup a local server with the same characteristics as your production server (if you have one). You can develop locally anywhere (at home, at work, on your laptop. ) thanks to the portability of the system.

    • Ready-to-use! Download, install and code!
    • Portable (usb key, memory stick, external hard drive. )
    • Fully configurable (port, timezone, extensions. )
    • For beginners, experts
    • Start, stop, restart servers
    • Direct access to files and folders
    • Configuration files, error log, access log.
    • Modular. add applications, versions.
    • .


    Webserver is a personal web hosting service. You can host your websites, files, applications on your computer and make them accessible from internet. You can tune your servers as you like and then host your websites, share your applications or demo permanently or for a short period of time (useful for sharing with friends, developers or clients). Develop with Devserver and host / share with Webserver.

    • Ready-to-use! Download, install and host!
    • Manage servers services
    • Easy IP, router and firewall configuration
    • Fully configurable (port, timezone, extensions. )
    • Configuration files, error log, access log.
    • Modular. add applications, versions.
    • .


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    Which Web Host Do You Need? Six Small-Business Plans Compared #business #partner #wanted

    #business web hosting


    Which Web Host Do You Need? Six Small-Business Plans Compared

    Websites don’t build themselves. They require a considerable investment of energy, expertise, and design know-how to construct and launch. But building a site is only half the story: Websites also have to be hosted on servers. ready for–you hope–the thousands of people who are dying to read your content, hire your firm, or pay for your services.

    A comparison of the pricing and basic features of six Web hosts. Much like the servers that websites reside on, Web hosting services are rapidly approaching commodity status, as providers offer many of the same features while racing to the bottom on pricing. But although many Web hosting services look alike and cost about the same, appearances can be deceiving–there are nontrivial differences, particularly among higher-end plans. (Check out “Understanding Web Host Plans ” for more details on what various terms mean.)

    While hundreds of options are available, this article takes a closer look at some of the big players (along with a few smaller ones). The chart shown here outlines several basic features:

    Pricing: What will all of this cost you? All prices are rounded to the nearest dollar, and generally reflect the cheapest long-term contract available. Remember that discounts, promotions, paying up front, and signing up for multiyear contracts can cause these figures to fluctuate considerably.

    Catch-all email: Does the host offer a service to route all email sent to any address (whether or not that address has been set up) to a catch-all inbox?

    Email autoresponders: Is a service that can automatically respond to incoming email included?

    Static IP addresses: Does the site provide static IP addresses (for an additional charge)?

    24/7 phone support: Is round-the-clock support available at no charge?

    Another chart, on the second page of this article, compares site-building tools and other features for developers.

    We chose not to focus heavily on ISP-delivered Web hosting services, since generally you can purchase them only if you use that ISP for your Internet access. However, a basic plan usually comes free with your monthly account, and if your needs are (very) simple, using such a plan beats paying for a separate Web host.


    Let’s be real: The only reason anyone would host a business website with Comcast or another ISP is because it’s free, included with the price of your Internet service. And with that free service, you get what you pay for: Comcast allows an ultrabasic website with a maximum of three pages, no shopping carts or extra site tools, and just 10MB of storage space and a 100MB data-transfer limit each month. The management interface is spare.

    This kind of service may fit some business users just fine, namely the ones who simply want to put a calling card on the Internet in order to stake their claim to a domain name, build up a little SEO, and provide contact information to prospective customers. But for most businesses, basic ISP hosting just won’t cut it for their needs.

    You can upgrade the service plan so that it’s competitive with other hosts, but prices escalate exceedingly quickly. Comcast’s most expensive offering, at a stunning $80 added to your bill per month, is in line with the $4 or $5 monthly service plan that you can get from virtually anyone else.


    BlueHost built its Web hosting management interface around the cPanel control panel, a truly ugly and utilitarian system that is nonetheless the industry standard today. cPanel is designed for pros who know what they’re doing, and BlueHost offers little hand-holding if you need help getting started (although the company promises average tech support hold times of less than 30 seconds).

    But what BlueHost lacks in friendliness it makes up for in exhaustiveness: With over 75 installation scripts at hand, you can point and click your way to building just about any kind of website–blog, wiki, e-commerce–without a lot of fuss. The service plan is unremarkable yet comprehensive and–the big draw for most BlueHost customers (including this writer)–cheap. Pro packages can reach $20 a month, but most customers squeak by on the less-than-$4-per-month basic plan .

    1 1

    You surely know the name–any computer-magazine reader should be familiar with 1 1. thanks to its generous print-advertising budget. 1 1 lets you configure your service in one of two ways: either with a traditional Linux or Windows hosting plan, or with a unique plan called 1 1 MyWebsite.

    The main difference between the two is that the latter includes the MyWebsite website-building app, a surprisingly powerful and easy-to-use system that gives you drag-and-drop design capabilities and hundreds of templates to use on your hosted website. We found using MyWebsite even easier than setting up a site in a simple tool like Blogger, and businesses with modest needs will probably love the features. It’s just a shame that MyWebsite isn’t also included as an option with the traditional hosting options. If you go with a more standard Linux hosting account, the default site-building tool you get is a much less exciting app called 1 1 WebsiteBuilder.

    Beyond those tools, 1 1’s control panel is decidedly limited, and a bit confusing. But once you find the boatload of install scripts available, you’ll discover that they’re among the best in the industry. Along with various homegrown apps (including its own shopping-cart system), 1 1 supports a bevy of industry-standard add-ons, and it even has mobile website management and monitoring tools for your smartphone. 1 1 also touts its uptime, noting that it stores user data simultaneously in two separate data centers located 20 miles apart to guard against disasters.

    If you do consider 1 1, remember to skip the stripped-down Starter package. The Unlimited and Business plans are available for essentially the same price, and offer much more in the way of features.

    Which Web Host Do You Need? Six.

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