Category: Blogging

How To Start Blogging And Make Money As Blogger

Published / by Jonathan / Leave a Comment

Are you searching for how start a blog? well i will walk you through how to start your own blog and make money from it I created my first blog with zero computer experience. It took me forever because I had to google my way through. This how-to guide contains what I learned and is for those who want step-by-step instructions in an easy and simple format.

How To Start Blogging And Make Money As Blogger

  • Decide what to blog about.
  • Choose a blogging platform.
  • Find a host.
  • Pick a domain name.
  • Get started with WordPress.
  • Design & use your blog!

Why start a blog?

There are many reasons to consider starting a blog. Here are a few popular ones:

Make money while working from home. I make a full-time income blogging. Many others do the same. Making money as a blogger is hard work, but it’s low risk, low overhead and low barrier to entry.

Become a published author. It’s no secret, these days publishers rarely work with authors who don’t have an online presence. The reason is simple: it’s a lot easier to sell books to people who already know you. A blog is one of the easiest and most effective places to start.

Get more exposure for your existing business or organization. A blog gives anyone, from individuals to large companies, the ability to reach a large number of people at very little cost.

Just write. If you want to write, share your story, encourage others and build a community, a blog is a great place to do that.
Do you see yourself in any of those? Can you see how you would benefit from a blog? Keep reading!

How much does a blog cost?

If you use the method below, it works out to $5 to $10 a month. I blogged for years on this budget. As my blog and income grew, I eventually started paying for more premium tools and services, but they are not required to start.

Can I start a blog for free?

Yes. However, here’s my advice from personal experience: a free blog is fine if it’s a hobby. If you want to make money from your blog I don’t recommend starting a free blog. Why? A few reasons:

Some free services limit monetization (i.e. making money) unless you “upgrade” to a higher level. You’ll have to pay for that upgrade of course, so it defeats the purpose of having a free blog in the first place.

Companies don’t offer free blogs out of the goodness of their hearts. They still want to make money somehow. If you’re only using their free service, they’re not making money from you. Therefore, they don’t have a lot of incentive to keep you happy. Sometimes this means you’ll have little to no support. Other times it means you’ll be badgered with offers for their paid-for products.

Most free services have only basic features. This might not be a problem at first, but as you grow, you will almost certainly feel the pinch. Expandability and flexibility are key, both of which are limited with free blogging services.

If you ever want to switch to a better service (very common among those who start a free blog), it’s a hassle and can be costly. Doing it yourself takes a lot of time and know-how. Hiring someone to do it for you correctly costs hundreds of dollars.

You might not be able to do what your favorite bloggers are doing. This happens to new bloggers all the time. They start a blog for free. Soon they notice cool features on other blogs which they want too. The problem is, it’s not possible on their free service.

Accountability. In general, we value things we pay for. Blogging is hard work. One way to keep yourself accountable is to pay just a little bit for it.
If those 6 common pitfalls don’t convince you, or a free blog is truly your only choice, I would go with Blogger.

Follow This Steps Below To Start A Blog

Step 1: Decide what to blog about

If you’re part of a business, company or organization, your blog should be related to the product(s) or service(s) you provide, or the cause you promote.

Blog about something you enjoy. If you aren’t excited about your topic, writing about it will be drudgery. Who wants that? Also, why would readers be interested if you aren’t?
Blog about something with plenty of room for discussion. A blog requires a lot of content to get going and remain interesting. You’ll be at this a long time so make sure you have plenty to talk about.
Choose a niche in which you can establish yourself as an authority. You probably won’t be the first person to blog about the topic you choose. It’s almost guaranteed someone else has thought of it before you. Don’t fret about this, come up with a unique angle. Do you have a reasonable chance of making your blog better than others talking about the same thing?

The goal for any blog is to become the go-to resource for its topic or niche.

What if I can’t decide on a blog topic?

Start anyway! A common beginner mistake is thinking you have to be sure of a topic to start. If you’re like most of us, you’ll either switch topics or settle into something as you go.

2. Choose a blogging platform

If you want to cook, you need a kitchen. If you want to blog, you need a blogging platform.

There are many blogging platforms to choose from. WordPress, Blogger, Squarespace, Wix and Weebly are a few.

All have pros and cons, but WordPress is by far the most popular , and for good reason. It’s flexible, functional and has a large community of users who share tools and ideas.

I use and recommend WordPress (but not through WordPress.com).

If you choose WordPress, you have two options: hosted or self-hosted.

Hosted WordPress blogs, sometimes called WordPress.com blogs, are free but limit your income potential.

Self-hosted WordPress blogs, sometimes called WordPress.org blogs, cost a little money but give you much more control, and do not limit your income potential.

This guide will teach you how to start a self-hosted WordPress blog, the platform preferred by beginner and veteran bloggers alike.

Note: Even though a self-hosted WordPress blog is sometimes referred to as a “WordPress.org” blog, you are not limited to a .org at the end of your name. You can still use .com, just like I do for Makemoneyaday.com.

Alright, let’s get set up!

Step 3: Find a host

Hopefully I’ve convinced you of the merits of WordPress, but there’s one more thing to know. WordPress is simply software. You can download it to your personal computer, but then your blog will only be accessible to you. In other words, WordPress by itself, won’t make your blog live on the internet.

In order for your blog to be online, and accessible to anyone, you need server space. You get server space from a hosting company or “host.”

What host should you use?

I recommend a Domitree host I have personally paid for and used for over a decade. (As a longtime paying customer, the links below are my Not My referral links. This means, at no additional cost to you, I will not earn a commission if you make a purchase.) and this is the best web hosting ever

Click here to –> go to DOMITREE <– and start your own blog. (The link will open in a new window so you can reference these instructions as you work.) Click the Blue “Get Cpanel Starter” button like so:

Don’t worry if the images you see here vary slightly from the ones you see on your screen. The process is the same. Domitree is always tweaking and making site improvements. You might even catch them in a sale!

Select your plan

Choose the plan you’d like to start with by clicking one of the green “select” buttons. I typically go with Plus or Prime because you get more unlimited features.

Domain privacy, which I highly recommend, comes included with Prime. If you choose Plus, you’ll have the option to add it later for about $1 a month.

On the next screen, you’ll enter your new blog name. Don’t have one yet? You can easily move on without one.

Step 4: Pick a domain name

A domain is a web address. For example, Makemoneyaday.com is my domain name.

If you don’t already have ideas, use your name, or think of something short, catchy and shareable.

If you have previously registered a domain and want to use it for this new site, enter it on the right. (Don’t worry, it won’t mess things up to enter it here. It only identifies your Domitree account for now.) If you don’t already have one, enter your desired domain on the left.

For the purpose of this tutorial, I will use a new domain. If you are using an existing domain, the process is nearly the same. You can still follow along easily.\

What if the domain name I want isn’t available?

No worries! Take advantage of Domitree’s option to choose a different one later. Simply click the “Choose Free Domain Later” button in the popup that appears and looks like this:

If you get stumped when choosing a domain later, read my tips here.

Enter your account info

On the next page, enter your account info. Make sure you use a working email address because this is where your login information will be sent. (Save these emails!)

10 Things You Should Know Before Buying a Domain Name

Published / by Jonathan / Leave a Comment

One of the most important decisions in establishing an online presence is choosing a domain name. The right domain name for your website is important, for both your target audience and search engines. Ignore the trends and fads of the day and choose a name that makes sense for your business or subject matter now and will still make sense 10 years from now. Here are 10 tips to help you make a good domain name purchase.

1 Do your homework

A little bit of research can go a long way when buying a domain name. Find similar sites and check out your competitors’ domain names using a site like Compete.com. Browse available domains by keyword or domain name using Media Temple’s domain name search tool.

Use https://www.domitree.com/ to see when a domain was last sold, for how much, and the web hosting broker. A popular domain may have more public resales. You can search by keyword, which helps provide the popularity of certain words in domain names.

2 Buy domains that are easy to type and remember
Even if you plan on optimizing the site for search engines, you still want a domain name that people can remember and type. Avoid odd spellings of words, multiple hyphens or other characters, numbers and so forth. Anyone hearing your name should know how to type it without you having to say things such as “the number 4” and “dash-dash.”

You should also avoid words that have more than one spelling if your visitors are likely to be confused and mistype the name. Alternately, you can buy both versions of the name and direct visitors from the one you like less to the preferred name. While you do want a short name (see below), don’t go for something so cryptic that people have a hard time remembering it. Word of mouth is a powerful marketing tool and you want to make it easy for people to tell their friends about your site.Avoid slang terms

3 Avoid slang terms

Try to avoid slang terms and instead pick a name that will still be meaningful in 10 years. This will also help your name be understood and remembered by non-native speakers. Whether or not you intend to do business internationally, this can help with your local audience as well.

4 Buy a domain that’s shorter rather than longer

The longer your domain name is, the harder it is for people to remember it and the more chance you have of someone misspelling one of the words. Most good single word domain names are long gone, but you can still avoid long domain names by getting a little creative. If you have a single word you really like that is not available, try adding an adjective or verb in front of it and seeing if those variations are available. Think of your domain name as part of your brand, and make sure it matches how you want people to think of you.

5 Stick with .com if you can

Most people assume a domain name ends in .com so if you buy a domain name with one of the other extensions (.net, .info, .org, etc.), you’ll have some extra work to get people to remember that your site has a different extension. Don’t automatically assume you should only buy domains with .com, though. Many sites have done quite well with other extensions. (Look at us!)

6 Don’t buy trademarked domains

If your purpose in buying a trademarked term as a domain name is to try to confuse people, you’re opening yourself up to having a complaint filed against you and having to give up the domain name. Even if you’re not trying to create confusion, you’re likely to face some legal challenges by buying trademarked terms in your domain name. To be safe, you can search for U.S. trademarks at www.uspto.gov and make sure no one owns a trademark on the name you are considering.

7 Don’t buy a domain name that’s too similar to an existing site

Even if the term isn’t trademarked, don’t buy domains that are just a variation of another domain name. This means avoiding plurals if the singular is taken (mediatemple.net vs. mediatemples.net), hyphenating a phrase (media-temple.net), or adding “my” or some other preposition (mymediatemple.net). Alternately, you might consider buying these variations yourself and set them up so that if someone types one of the variations, they are redirected to your main site.

8 Hyphens are a mixed bag

Using hyphens to separate words in a domain name makes it easier to read and makes it somewhat easier for search engines to recognize the individual words. However, people often forget about the hyphens when they type domain names. If you do use hyphens in your name, don’t buy a domain with more than three hyphens. It’s just too messy.

9 Avoid numbers

Avoid having numbers in your domain name. People can get confused about whether the numbers is a digit (3) or a word (three). If you want a number in your domain name because there’s a number in your company name, buy both versions (digit and word) and redirect one to the other. Be especially wary about using the number “0” in a domain name as people may see it as the letter “O.”

10 Check availability on social media sites

When you have a name picked out, go see if that word or phrase is available on social media sites like YouTube, Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, Pinterest, Google+, and Tumblr. Even if you don’t plan on using social media right away, you’ll want to have the option when you’re ready, and it’s easiest if you can use the same phrase on each site.

How to Host your Own Website In Just $2 Per Month

Published / by Jonathan / Leave a Comment

Planning to start a website? Congratulations! We have scouted around for all the details you need to make this a success. By the time you reach the end of this article, you will have gathered all it takes to come up with a website, even if you feel like a freshman at this.

It’s a fact many of us want to know how to host a website from home so sit back, grab some popcorn, and let me teach you how to host your own website.

Here’s a brief guide on what to expect:

  • Understanding web hosting
  • The different types of web hosting
  • Choosing the right web host
  • Understanding what a domain name is
  • Choosing the right domain name for your website
  • Registering a domain name
  • How much does it cost to host a website?
  • Conclusion

Understanding Web Hosting

Ever heard of the web? Think of it as a vast unending piece of land. Your website will need a home and it’s on this land that you have to find it a home. So web hosting basically refers to a place where all website owners store their websites. Your essential files, from documents to videos to images will all be kept in a web host.

Web hosts are the companies that rent out their servers/computers for use by people like you who need space to store your website. Besides, they offer internet connectivity so as to enable other computers to access what you have on your website.

More often than not, you will run into the term web hosting which could be interpreted to mean either the hosting company or the server hosting your website. So don’t let that throw you into a confusion. You will also come across another term ‘data center’ in your communications with your web hosts. To put it simply, that’s just a facility where the servers are stored.

The Different Types of Web Hosting

Web hosting services are categorized into plans. So when you start to hunt for a web hosting plan, it’s easy to be overwhelmed by the long list of all available options. Not all of them are good for you. So rather than looking up to a marketer to tell you what’s right for you, it’s best if you understand the details under each hosting option. Here’s a short list of the hosting options we are going to cover briefly.​

  • Shared hosting
  • Dedicated hosting
  • VPS hosting (Virtual Private Server)
  • Cloud based hosting
  • Managed hosting

So read on to educate yourself about this.

Shared Hosting

Of all the available forms of hosting, Shared hosting is currently the most common. On top of that, it’s the least expensive of all. Under shared hosting, various web hosting clients have to share everything from the same computer. All the hosting accounts are kept in the same drive run by the same CPU. Same web server also delivers all the services.

In short, all the websites under the shared hosting accounts compete for the same resources which, more often than not, are scarce. So having a popular or huge site put under this hosting might not go well with you.

Downsides:​

Potential for site crashing
Downtime and performance lags when you share the server with a popular site
Not enough customizable options (but perfect for basic WordPress blog)
Security risks due to sharing of the same IP address. If one of you misbehaves and ends up being blacklisted by search engines or marked by email filters, all of you stand to be affected.

Dedicated Server Hosting

A dedicated server hosting comes with a lot of great features. First off, with such a plan, you get full control over the whole server, which means you can modify the operating system, adjust the configuration settings, change the language interpreters and so much more. Of course this comes at a higher cost.

If you look to setting up an enterprise management system, then this the plan that lets you have the control and ability to run that. Since the server is all yours, this means that overall performance is going to be excellent. Your website will also be more secure.

The only major downside to this form of hosting is that it’s expensive.

VPS Hosting (Virtual Private Server)

Just as the name puts it, the server is simply a virtual machine. It’s not physical, unlike the two we’ve looked at. What’s good though is that this plan lets you have complete control of things, just as it is with a dedicated server. So if you look to coming up with custom applications or other related businesses, VPS is a great option.

Even though all these virtual machines share server resources, in a VPS environment, they are much few as opposed to a shared hosting environment. Your portion is pretty huge which means that the bandwidth and computing power are pretty much sizeable. Security is also guaranteed. Even though you might share the same IP address, presence of a virtualization layer gives you immunity against issues emanating from other sites.

Cloud Based Hosting

Cloud based hosting is the kind of hosting you need if you expect to hit, on average, tens of thousands of visitors a day and sometimes an unpredictable amount of visitors that goes beyond that. All the other hosting forms we’ve looked at actually have a set limit. All of them come with limitations, from the memory size it can use to storage limits and even the maximum amount of each can handle.

But with cloud hosting, your website will be able to take high traffic or unexpected traffic spikes. The hosting companies attempt to balance resource usage based on the available computer power. Soon as the usage goes up, maybe because one site has recorded a surge in traffic, the systems responds accordingly but limits itself to what the entire system can handle.

What’s good about this form of hosting is that one pays for what they really use. So if you can’t afford expensive web hosting, this is the best option for you.

One downside to this form of hosting is that most of them lack root access. Root access is what you will require if you wish to change server settings or add some software.

So in learning how to host your own website, you need to have all these knowledge about hosting plans at the edge of your mind.

Choosing the Right Web Host

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You are not yet done on making choices. Now that you know what to expect, the next task is to look out for a great web hosting company. A quick search on the search engines will bring a long list, each luring you with sweet offers and promising heaven. Interestingly, each one of them insists on offering unlimited resources, access to a friendly and knowledgeable support staff, 99.9% uptime, name it, but it’s a huge mistake to trust them right away.

So we’ve rolled up a few important things that will assist you to reach a correct decision. Take a look.

Pricing

Price is a big deal to many of us but should it be the ultimate factor in deciding who to host your website with? Absolutely no. More often than not, the cheaply priced hosting packages don’t pack much. Many of them lack the key features that can assist you to set up your website fast and with ease. So rather than basing your decision on price alone, take it a little further and scrutinize the features each host offers under each package then compare the rates to reach a decision.

DOMITREE is a great platform you can use to make your comparisons

Technical support

Granted, you expect your website to be on top of things but that doesn’t mean it’s going to be 100% fine all the time. Sometimes you will run into technical hitches like email issues or the site going down. At this point, you will need quick technical help to solve the problem. So look around at what the web hosting company’s customers say about their support staff.

Do they speak your language? Do they offer 24/7 technical support? Find answers to all these questions.

Uptime guarantee

Don’t just take their word for it. Look at the reviews from their customers to see if anyone has raised an issue against their uptime guarantee. What about their reputation in regards to uptime? Also, inquire to find out if they have multiple backup locations for their servers as this usually helps in ensuring 99.9% uptime. The last thing you wish to see is your site not being visible to visitors.

Exit terms

You may reach a point and decide, well, now that I know how to host my own website, it’s time to shift gears and see what it feels like to host with these other companies. So before you choose your web host, read their terms of service and understand what their requirements are when one decides to move their domain name to another host.

Back-up services

Backup is so important when you own a website. Anything could happen and you might end up losing all your data. Alternatively, you might decide to delete it only to realize later that you deleted important files and you need them as soon as possible. Some web hosts offer adequate backup services such as automatic backups, it could be daily or hourly. So watch out what the company offers in relation to this.

Ease of access

Not all web hosting companies will let you have access to your website anytime and anywhere. Some even put a limit on what you can access. Well, these are the companies you should avoid. Ensure the web host you choose can let you access the server and make changes whether it’s in your email, server settings, name it.

Specialties

Some web hosts have spaces where they specialize best and have a huge following. Most common spaces include blogging, small business, growing business, and e-commerce. A quick search on the web should show you what most of the host’s customers are. Having a host who understands the needs of your industry is a great addition to the success of your website.

Add-ons

Here’s where you need to be so attentive. What else does the hosting company offer besides just hosting your website? Look out for email accounts, email forwarding features, regular data backups, free domain policy, name it. If you find that they offer all these things mostly at no charge, then don’t hesitate to register for their services.

So go right ahead and pick a web host that meets all these requirements

How To Make Money Blogging Without Selling Your Soul

Published / by Jonathan / Leave a Comment

There are so many rules when it comes to building a successful, money making blog: use SEO, make it pretty, write engaging posts. The list goes on. Whether you’re brand new or a pro, I know you’ve heard it before. But I think that you can create a blog that you love, that others RUSH to, that makes you income, without selling your soul.

You can make money blogging, let me be the first to tell you. But you do need a plan. I want to share with you how I did, what works, and what I’ve learned from my (many) pitfalls along the way.

I remember a few months after I started blogging I was offered $200 to write a post about adult diapers. $200 was all I heard. HELENE, think for a second. 1. You do not wear diapers. 2. Your audience knows that you most likely do not wear diapers.

I wrote the post. And I am embarrassed to say I did. It did horribly (duh) and I’m sure I lost fans and followers along the way. It’s clear why: I wrote a dumb post and my audience saw through my greed and passed. But I truly thought this was my only path to making money. Then the skies opened up and I found other ways to make money. I realized that I could do it on my terms and in a way that actually made me happy. (Revolutionary!) And it made the people that read my blog happy, too.

My approach to monetizing your blog is very different from others out there. Many people focus solely on one way to monetize. They claim affiliate links are the answer. They tell you to sell a product. Or to sell ads.

Now, none of those are wrong. But just one way isn’t smart, at all. It’s a bad bet to put all your profitable eggs in one basket. Let me put it this way, years ago (maybe 10 or so) bloggers that had lots of pageviews (think 200,000+ a month) could make an income from just ads on their blog. For real. They were able to make $1,000s a month just from people viewing their blog. It’s not that way anymore. With the advent of so many blogs, competition, and ad blockers (some servers actually block the ads from every showing up on your screen), and other elements, the revenue they were pulling in plummeted. Someone with that many pageviews is now making maybe $200-$400 a month. Not $4,000 like before.

So, I hope they diversified their income streams. Without sounding like a stock broker, the message is still true: you need to have multiple outlets to make money from your blog.

But… which are the most profitable? Which should YOU, personally focus on? And how can you do it all without selling your soul? (Aka talking about adult diapers.)

What you need to know first: anyone can make money from their blog. The internet is this weird and wacky place that allows us to do this. Thank you, internet. As someone who has been working for myself for the past two years I can tell you firsthand that you can. But there is a caveat to that. I have tried and failed. My first business attempt was a total bust. But this was a good thing. Because it taught me that I didn’t have to follow the mold on what makes money online.

And you don’t have to either. You can follow some simple strategies and steps to ensure that you create a blog that makes money. I want to let you know, I have tried it all when it comes to making money from my blog. A lot of them were very time consuming and really, I didn’t have my heart in it.

The truth is: you can make money as a blogger, you just have to find YOUR profitable path.

My blog has changed my life in so many innumerable ways. But I can’t forget to mention the fact that it has truly allowed me to live out my dream. That isn’t fluff. That’s the honest truth. My blog has allowed me to quit my job, move abroad, travel the world, and even have my husband work with me on this adventure (that’s a brand new one!).

All of this sounds great, right? Yes! But without a little guidance it really doesn’t take you from $0 to money in the bank. That’s why I’m hosting a FREE workshop to break it all down.

Buy domain name and best webhosting from domitree 

5 Reasons Why You Need SSL Certificate For A Website

Published / by Jonathan / Leave a Comment

Why do I need SSL? How will it benefit my website or online business? These are important questions to ask and understand. From website security to customer trust and beyond, SSL plays an important role on the web.

1 Encrypt Your Information

The purpose of SSL is to keep sensitive information sent across the Internet encrypted so that only the intended recipient can make use of it. When an SSL certificate is in use, the information becomes unreadable to any party except for the server you are sending to.

2 Authentication

In addition to encryption, a proper SSL certificate also provides authentication. As a result, you can be sure that information is being sent to the right server and not elsewhere. Users often access the internet via several devices. Any of these devices could be compromised and may result in your users sending personal information to an incorrect destination. Authentication is ensured by using a proper Public Key Infrastructure (PKI), and getting an SSL certificate from a trusted provider.

3 Improved SEO Scores Adding SSL Certificate To Your Website

In August 2014, Google announced that adding a SSL certificate to your site can result in a minor ranking boost. This boost for using SSL applies to all sites, even those who do not request or store sensitive information. If your site does not feature a checkout page or does not request any personal information from users, you can still get SEO benefits by installing an SSL Certificate on your site. Buy SSL Certificate Here

4 Gain Customer Trust

When a user visits a website with SSL enabled, they will see a padlock or green background in the address bar indicating the connection is secured. SSL providers also issue a trust seal graphic which can also be displayed to indicate further a secure connection. These visual cues assist in building trust with your visitors which can lead to greater conversions and sales.

5 Protection Against Phishing Attacks

We’ve all seen them, emails in our inbox pretending to be from a service or financial institution we use. If you click links in these emails, you are taken to a site that impersonates the service in question. They may even use a man-in-the-middle attack to serve this false site on your domain. Because it is difficult for scammers to secure these false sites properly, adding SSL to your website will aid in providing assurances your site is authentic.

Buy SSL From Domitree Over 5 Million Websites Use Domitree.com

Domitree VPS Web Hosting Review

Published / by Jonathan / 1 Comment on Domitree VPS Web Hosting Review

Maybe you feel it is time to upgrade from cheap shared hosting and look at other options. Then a VPS has the most options if you want storage and reliability. If you are not sure how a VPS works compared to shared hosting or dedicated hosting, here is a quick breakdown.

VPS is not to be confused with a dedicated hosting plan. With a VPS, you get your own server, which will store all of your data and files that complete your website. This is how people find your website, because it is hosted on a powerful server.

With a VPS, you get a virtualized computer to handle all of your bandwidth so that you can keep customers returning to your website again and again. This is unlike shared hosting, where you may “share” a server with another website, but the server is so large that it does not affect your piece of the pie.

A VPS is a little bit in between shared hosting and dedicated hosting. With dedicated servers, you have an entire server to yourself. However, it can be quite expensive and may not be necessary if you are just building a small website.

One of the best ways to make money is through building websites on a VPS for your clients. This is a good business opportunity as you can pay for your servers through private hosting plans as you build websites or applications for different businesses.

There are few things that these VPS hosting providers should have in order to be on the list of best VPS hosting. These include the following:

Cost

A VPS hosting plan should come with different options, and you should be able to customize the amount of storage with the plan that you purchase. A typical VPS hosting plan should cost between $8 and $20 for basic storage.

Security

What kind of security is included with your VPS, and how much does it cost? Some VPS hosting providers will customize your security options or add on some security features like website monitoring and malware scanning. You should not have to pay extra for these tools.

Uptime

People typically purchase a VPS because they want to send higher traffic to their website but do not want to go for a dedicated server just yet. In this case, uptime and server errors are very important to monitor for a web hosting provider. – check hosting my uptime calculator

Online Store

Are you building a store and want some e-commerce tools? Some VPS hosts understand that and provide some interesting website builders or eCommerce platforms.

Custom Software

Not all VPS hosts will come with extra features like performance monitoring or application control panels, but it would be nice to have. With some of the higher-priced servers, these features are more common.

The following VPS hosting providers are some of the best available right now. Our review looks at overall cost, uptime, storage, and additional features.

Domitree VPS Web hosting

Domitree VPS Hosting Plan: Starting from $29.99/month

Domitree offers a few different plans for dedicated control in a scalable VPS environment. Their most basic package offers 1GB of RAM, 2 Cores CPU, 40GB of disk space, and Unlimited bandwidth.

Domitree Vps Plan

Domitree is all about customization. You can have total control over your environment, including custom installation and configuration options. Your VPS is also housed in a state-of-the-art data center with redundant HVAC units.

You have full root access with Domitree, so you can create custom scripts and applications as you desire. You can host an unlimited amount of domains, sub-domains, email services, databases, FTP accounts, and private nameservers.

You can choose from site development tools, free website templates, and different script installations to quickly get up and running.

Uptime for Domitree is almost as high as you can get for a hosting provider at 99.99% over the past six months. Their customer support offers 24 hours a day, 7 days a week phone system. Domitree also provides a knowledge base for common answers to website hosting questions.

Conclusion

Domitree will give you a lot of value for your dollar, and it is a good option if you have a medium-to-high traffic ratio. The extended features and tools make it a great option at the basic price level.

What Is A Domain Name And Where To Buy It ?

Published / by Jonathan / Leave a Comment

What is a domain name?

A domain name is your website name. A domain name is the address where Internet users can access your website. A domain name is used for finding and identifying computers on the Internet. Computers use IP addresses, which are a series of number. However, it is difficult for humans to remember strings of numbers. Because of this, domain names were developed and used to identify entities on the Internet rather than using IP addresses.

A domain name can be any combination of letters and numbers, and it can be used in combination of the various domain name extensions, such as .com, .net and more.

The domain name must be registered before you can use it At Domitree. Every domain name is unique. No two websites can have the same domain name. If someone types in www.makemoneyaday.com, it will go to my website and no one else’s.

Domain names are used worldwide, particularly in the world of networks and data communication. The following points explain how they work and how they are used:

Domain names have two parts that are separated by a dot, such as example.com.

A domain name can be used to identify a single IP address or group of IP addresses.

A host or organization may use a domain name as an alternate IP address because domain names are alphanumeric (as opposed to all numbers), making them easier to memorize.

A domain name is used as part of a URL to identify a website.

The part that follows the dot is the top level domain (TLD), or group to which the domain name belongs. For example, .gov is the TLD for U.S. government domains.
The IP address in the domain name’s background is converted to a recognizable, alphanumeric domain name by a system known as the domain name system (DNS).

Domain Name World wide provider Is A Domitree.com You can buy a domain name and host your website on DOMITREE