Venture companies are taking notice of the recent cloud boom. Certain backers are looking for cloud-based startups that provide the cloud sphere with something unique. If you have a great cloud-based idea, there are some venture companies that you’ll want to impress.
When you are searching for a suitable cloud hostingsolution, price is obviously a big factor. But what drives cloud hosting costs? Yes, storage space is a factor as well as other technical things. But there is one factor you probably aren’t even considering.
Looking for a backup and data recovery solution for the cloud? Well, look no further than cloud-specific disaster recovery and backup solutions. They are increasing in numbers, and some users feel they offer greater protection than traditional backup solutions do. The sweetest part: they cost less, too.
It’s the moment you try with all you have to avoid, but there’s absolutely nothing you can do: your shared hosting website has gone dark due to a hosting provider outage. Although you can research companies for months in order to find the one with the least amount of outages, you’ll never find one with 100% uptime guarantees. It’s just not possible (and if you find one, stay away! They are lying to you!).
We’ve discussed the benefits of cloud hosting here at Ananova many times. There are times where the cloud does not work out, such as like Eric Frenkiel, founder and CEO of MemSQL. And you can’t say the man didn’t give it the old college try.
Can a man successfully create a website that’s targeted for women? Maybe; but Bryan Goldberg, founder and CEO of Bustle.com, might be succeeding where the site is concerned, though he has lost major points with his readers thanks to some controversial words.
When Goldberg (co-founder of Bleacher Report) set up the Bustle.com site, the cheap hosting company he signed up with didn’t have any idea the impact that his site would have on women around the globe.
Amazon averages sales of $117,882 per minute. I’ll let you think about that number for a second. That’s a good deal of cash, so it might not have mattered much that Amazon recently lost around $4.72 million when Amazon’s site went down for 40 minutes this past Monday. But for companies that aren’t as big as Amazon, 40 minutes offline is a big deal.