Hosts like InMotion Hosting, for example, pack plenty of RAM, CPU power, storage, and allocated IP addresses into each dedicated server plan, and package pricing starts right around $100 a month. No, this is not the lowest price tag you’ll find in the hosting market, but remember, dedicated hosting is the expensive hosting niche. You’re not sharing any of your server’s compute power or storage or bandwidth with anyone else, so you’re the only one paying for it all.
If you register a domain with Bluehost when signing up for a hosting account, there is a domain fee that is non-refundable. This not only covers our costs, but ensures that you won't lose your domain name. Regardless of the status of your hosting service, you'll be free to manage it, transfer it after any required lock periods, or simply point it elsewhere at your convenience. You retain ownership of your domain until the end of its registration period unless you elect to extend it.
This exclusive tool is one of the key reasons why we can offer you a 100% worry-free solution. Our SmartSystem Notifier automatically, and more importantly, immediately contacts our support team if it discovers your sever experiencing a hardware or software issue. This means our team can correct that problem quickly, many times before you're even aware of it. The Smart System Notifier allows you to sleep soundly at 4 AM, not sitting up worried whether your business critical site is up and running. The Smart System Notifier is a great tool for keeping our team alert, but if you're experiencing a server event like high load or you have a full filesystem, we'll automatically notify you too!
A dedicated server, or computing server, is a server where all the physical resources of the machine are available. Unlike a virtual server, which uses a portion of the resources to run its virtualisation technology, a dedicated server allows you to benefit from all of the machine’s available RAM, storage, and computing power. With cloud computing, we can also define this type of solution as "bare metal", highlighting the physical availability of the machine’s resources, in contrast to standard solutions based on virtual instances.
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