In the world of web hosting, there are many options for how to manage the computers that run a website, and it can be difficult to figure out what might be best for you. Since enterprise websites require the full resources of a server (or multiple servers) to ensure optimal performance for the site’s users, it’s important to make sure the best hosting option is chosen. When deciding upon those options, the choice often comes down to one of two possible approaches: dedicated or virtual hosting. Should you use your own physical server dedicated solely to you, or should you use a virtual server, which uses software to emulate a physical server on a virtual host? Let’s look at the pros and cons of each option:

We pride ourselves on giving you the tools that help your business grow and keep your website online. That's why we developed and expanded our snapshots. We now offer two types of snapshots: Live-State and Scheduled. While both provide you with the convenience of easily creating an identical copy of your VPS partition, Live-State Snapshots are meant to be used on-demand while Scheduled Snapshots can be set to capture a snapshot up to once a day. Use snapshots to create an exact copy in real time, or on an ongoing basis, to revert to should anything unexpected happen when trying to make changes in a development environment.

It's true that our Web Hosting plans are generally the perfect solution for new and growing websites. Once you outgrow your Web Hosting account, our support team can seamlessly move you into one of our Managed VPS Web Hosting accounts. Concerned that your site will continue to grow from there? Don't be! Once you outgrow your Managed VPS, we'll move you right into one of our Managed Dedicated Servers.


Alrighty than, wait to see if they'll be adding support for smartnofes. In case they don't have plans to include SMART soon, than since you're good with computers I suggest you rent a managed VPS and just dive in it. Once you get the hang of it, it's not hard. But if you will use it only for your smartnofe, than turn off any other service to minimize the attack surface (like apache, mail and other servers you won't need).
Typical Use Case: Early stage startup workloads, quick prototypes, prelaunch experimentations, dev/test environments, microservices node, code repositories, dedicated application servers for light workloads. Resource intensive workloads like data aggregation, gaming front-ends, video encoding, high performance computing, batch processing. Also see our managed services for Startupreneurs.
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