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FullScreen, VPS Hosting

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FS-SSD-VPS1

  • 20 GBDisk Quota
  • 100 % SSD Disk Type
  • 1Core CPU
  • 1GB RAM
  • 1000 GB Bandwidth
  • Multi Languages Support
S.P 9,990 / Mo

FS-SSD-VPS2

  • 40 GBDisk Quota
  • 100 % SSD Disk Type
  • 2Core CPU
  • 2GB RAM
  • 2000 GB Bandwidth
  • Multi Languages Support
S.P 19,990 / Mo

FS-SSD-VPS4

  • 80 GBDisk Quota
  • 100 % SSD Disk Type
  • 6Core CPU
  • 6GB RAM
  • 6000 GB Bandwidth
  • Multi Languages Support
S.P 35,990 / Mo

FS-SSD-VPS1

  • 20 GBDisk Quota
  • 100 % SSD Disk Type
  • 1Core CPU
  • 1GB RAM
  • 1000 GB Bandwidth
  • Multi Languages Support
S.P 9.99 / Mo

FS-SSD-VPS2

  • 40 GBDisk Quota
  • 100 % SSD Disk Type
  • 2Core CPU
  • 2GB RAM
  • 2000 GB Bandwidth
  • Multi Languages Support
S.P 19.99 / Mo

FS-SSD-VPS4

  • 80 GBDisk Quota
  • 100 % SSD Disk Type
  • 6Core CPU
  • 6GB RAM
  • 6000 GB Bandwidth
  • Multi Languages Support
S.P 35.99 / Mo

Features


webhosting-Features1

VPS is short for virtual private server, sometimes referred to as virtual dedicated server (VDS). As a client of a web hosting service, you are provided access to a virtual server. This means that many virtual servers are likely operating on one physical machine within the hosting service, and you are granted remote access to a piece of the whole.

As the end user, it appears as though you have your own dedicated server. VPS services allow you to install your own security software and configure it with the operating system of your choosing. However, in reality, you have just a portion of the server, which is also being used by many other customers.

While we have one physical server, we can run several different virtualized operating systems on that one server. Each virtualized operating system acts as if it was a dedicated server. This allows you to have all of the benefits of a dedicated server at a fraction of the cost.

FullScreen Hosting uses Parallels Virtuozzo Containers in order to virtualize the Operative System. Each VPS hosting environment is referred to as a container, and the physical server each container is provisioned to is referred to as a node.

webhosting-Features1

Your Hosting, Our Responsibility


Things to consider

Uptime

Resources

Your website will obviously consume resources on the server. That is why it is necessary that you decide the amount of those resource, especially "disk quota, Ram, CPU".

Uptime

Operating System

There are many choices you get when deciding about the operating system you want on your VPS hosting, but the most common are Windows or Linux. Linux is an open-source operating system and is cheaper than windows.

Uptime

Root Access

In a Linux based VPS, you get a non-negotiable root access. You can implement scripts, full command controls, SSH and automation that comes without any restrictions.

Uptime

Location of your web host

FullScreen chooses Germany as a location for its servers as it has the most sophisticated technology, we also think about protecting our customers' data by choosing this location.

Uptime

Customer Support

You want your website to be running at all times FullScreen as a VPS web hosting is responsive, serving you with eager and responsive people for your support in times of emergencies.

Frequently Q&A about Shared Hosting


1) How does VPS hosting differ from shared and dedicated hosting?

VPS hosting is technically a combination between both shared hosting and dedicated hosting. With dedicated servers, you rent out an entire server, which can get pretty expensive fast. With shared hosting, you end up renting a portion of a server that's shared with other users. Shared hosting is a solid option for beginners, as it's generally much cheaper and provides you with the necessary resources to get your site started.

VPS uses a single server and that server is partitioned out into different virtualized server environments. This differs from shared hosting because with shared hosting you have limits on the amount of CPU and memory available, as well as other software restrictions. VPS usually offer baseline resources that you're guaranteed, plus additional resources available at a moment's notice should your site experience a traffic spike.

2) Should I use Shared Hosting or VPS?

VPS hosting is an affordable option when your business requirements outgrow the capacity of shared hosting.

In shared hosting, if your website becomes popular, you may need to upgrade to VPS Hosting for more CPU and Memory for your account. This will allow you to handle all the new traffic coming to your site.

As compared to shared hosting, VPS offers a number of advantages such as:

  • Run specific software applications that are not permitted in share hosting plans
  • Access additional computing resource capacity due to fewer users sharing each server
  • Enjoy mission critical uptime and more independence as your business will not be disrupted even if another customer compromises his/her VPS

Customizations: Moving up to VPS gives you more ownership of your server. If you require software that is not available in Shared Hosting, upgrading to VPS hosting will allow you to install any software that you desire.

3) How Does a Virtual Private Server Work?

A VPS is basically a server running within a server. One physical server hosts multiple virtual servers, each isolated from the others. This is accomplished with software, called a hypervisor, that segments the physical server and keeps each segment separate from the rest.

Each VPS runs its own operating system, independent of the others, creating the illusion that it is actually its own independent server. Each VPS can also be rebooted independently.

4) What Are the Advantages of a VPS?

Every hosting solution has its own advantages and is suitable for different stages of a business. But what is VPS used for? A VPS is good for businesses that are feeling constrained by their shared hosting plans but aren't ready for—or can't afford—a dedicated server. It's ideally used for organizations that are seeking:

  • More flexibility than shared hosting.
  • Lower cost than a dedicated server.
  • Better security than shared hosting.
  • Independent FTP and POP access.
  • Root access.
  • Lower technical knowledge requirement than a dedicated server.
5) What questions should I ask for the VPS provider before choosing it?

Here are some basic questions to ask and things to consider when you're deciding on VPS hosting:

  • Environment: Which environment will you run on? Windows and Linux?
  • Managed vs. Unmanaged: Do you have an IT person or team to help manage your VPS server? If not, you may want to consider a managed hosting solution.
  • Redundancy and Scalability: How will your server backup data? You need to a hosting solution with a failover plan to ensure your data is securely backed up outside of a single server.
  • Customer support: Even the best laid plans go awry, which is why you'll need support at the ready. Ensure that you select a hosting provider that will offer you 24/7 support.
  • Price: Most hosting providers offer an allocation of storage and RAM along with a specified data transfer speed, IP addresses, and more. Typically, they charge a monthly fee for the whole package, so compare your options and see who provides what you need for the best possible price.