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Picking the Right Web Hosting Service Plans

Nov 30, 2018

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Hosting plans used to be relatively simple, but nowadays all the different options can be overwhelming. One of the most asked questions when it comes to website hosting is: what kind of resources do I need to meet the demands of my consumers? Do you need 1 CPU or 4? Is 20 GB enough to handle your daily traffic, or do you need more? Often times business owners try to save money by opting for more affordable hosting plans, but that could result in a downed website if your recourse pool is too small. You can find many different types of web hosting services, but unless you understand exactly what they offer, chances are you’ll either spend too much, or end up with a broken website.

How Big of a Resource Pool Do You Need? 
If you know how much traffic to expect, figuring out your resource pool requirements becomes easier. However, it’s not as simple as everyone thinks. You could make this decision based on your expected average monthly visits, but that may not work out if that traffic isn’t spread evenly throughout the day, which it never is. For example: if you have 2400 visitors per day, you could say your website has to handle 100 visitors per hour. However, we all know it doesn’t work that way. You’ll usually have significantly more visitors on a page in the day time versus the night, unless you’re hosting a massive website with visits from all over the world. If your hosting plan is meant to handle 100 visitors per hour, then it will have severe loading issues during peak hours, even if your projections for 2400 visits per month are correct. If this happens, you have to purchase a new hosting plan and move your entire website. However, this can all be avoided if you dig a little deeper when it comes to web hosting. 

How Big of a Resource Pool Do You Need? 

If you know how much traffic to expect, figuring out your resource pool requirements becomes easier. However, it’s not as simple as everyone thinks. You could make this decision based on your expected average monthly visits, but that may not work out if that traffic isn’t spread evenly throughout the day, which it never is. For example: if you have 2400 visitors per day, you could say your website has to handle 100 visitors per hour. However, we all know it doesn’t work that way. You’ll usually have significantly more visitors on a page in the day time versus the night, unless you’re hosting a massive website with visits from all over the world. If your hosting plan is meant to handle 100 visitors per hour, then it will have severe loading issues during peak hours, even if your projections for 2400 visits per month are correct. If this happens, you have to purchase a new hosting plan and move your entire website. However, this can all be avoided if you dig a little deeper when it comes to web hosting. 

The Optimal Solution 

Wouldn’t it be great if you could just scale your server whenever resource demand went up? Well, you can do that with cloud environments. If resources are running thin, you don’t have to move your website, or purchase an entirely new hosting plan: all you need to do is simply upgrade your recourse pool, which can be done in a few minutes. The only downside of these web hosting services: most cloud servers come as a blank box with minimal software installed, which means you’ll have to hire a developer if you don’t understand how to code. If you're completely lost and don't know what you need, consider speaking with a professional before making any decisions.