Rank Name CPURAMSpaceBandwidthPrice Rating Info
VEXXHOST41024 MB40 GB100 GB$31.90Review

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SingleHop11024 MB25 GB3 TB$50.00Review

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NetDepot11 GB30 GB2 TB$43.00Review

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Atlantic.Net11024 MB80 GB30 Mbps$43.80Review

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NetHosting.com11024 MB40 GB250 GB$79.95Review

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Eleven2.com0.251024 MB60 GB500 GB$25.00Review

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VEXXHOST

Price:
$31.90
CPU:
4
Space:
40 GB
RAM:
1024 MB
Bandwidth:
100 GB
Ratings
Overall
Features
Price
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Average
Info
Price $31.90
CPU 4
Space 40 GB
RAM 1024 MB
Bandwidth 100 GB

Overview 
VEXXHOST cloud hosting company is very well known company in the field of cloud hosting services. This company was established in year 2006 and now it possesses a great experience of more than six years in this service. They are headquartered in St. Laurent, Quebec, Canada. They have also an office in United States, which is located at New York City. They have achieved the image of the most reliable and most economical service provider in very short span of time. The prices and services of this company are matchless, which is clearly depicted from customer reviews and awards from independent professional organizations. Continue reading “VEXXHOST” »

1 positive user reviews     0 negative user reviews.

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1 Review

SingleHop

Price:
$50.00
CPU:
1
RAM:
1024 MB
Bandwidth:
3 TB
Space:
25 GB
Ratings
Overall
Features
Price
Reliability
Support
Average
Info
Price $50.00
CPU 1
RAM 1024 MB
Bandwidth 3 TB
Space 25 GB

Overview 
Singly hop cloud hosting company is one of the best companies in this domain of business. This company was established in year 2006 by two founding members Mr. Zak Boca and Dan Ushman. Its headquarters are situated in Chicago area. It has state of the art data centers in Chicago area; they are highly managed and well equipped in all respect. Single Hop Cloud hosting Company has achieved many milestones during last about six years of operation. It has achieved the recognition of being one of the reliable cloud partners of the all types of entrepreneurs. It is it number one fasted growing IT company and 25th in overall growing company in United States of America. Continue reading “SingleHop” »

0 positive user reviews     0 negative user reviews.

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No Reviews Yet

NetDepot

Price:
$43.00
CPU:
1
Space:
30 GB
RAM:
1 GB
Bandwidth:
2 TB
Ratings
Overall
Features
Price
Reliability
Support
Average
Info
Price $43.00
CPU 1
Space 30 GB
RAM 1 GB
Bandwidth 2 TB

Overview 
Net depot cloud hosting company is a leading small and large enterprises services provider company. It is headquartered in Atlanta, Georgia in United States. This company was established about 17 years back in 1994, since then, it has gained a vast technical expertise and experience in the field of cloud hosting solutions. It has also one state of the art data center at Dallas, Texas. Continue reading “NetDepot” »

0 positive user reviews     0 negative user reviews.

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Atlantic.Net

Price:
$43.80
CPU:
1
RAM:
1024 MB
Bandwidth:
30 Mbps
Space:
80 GB
Ratings
Overall
Features
Price
Reliability
Support
Average
Info
Price $43.80
CPU 1
RAM 1024 MB
Bandwidth 30 Mbps
Space 80 GB

Overview
Atlantic Cloud Hosting Company was established in year 1994 to provide the cloud hosting service to its customers. Since then, it has transformed itself into a market leading company in the field of cloud hosting. It provides not only the cloud hosting services but a complete solution to cloud hosting problems of a customer. It headquarters are located in Orland, Florida, United States of America. It has many other offices nationwide too. It is one of the best clouds hosting solution provider companies in USA. Continue reading “Atlantic.Net” »

0 positive user reviews     0 negative user reviews.

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NetHosting.com

Price:
$79.95
RAM:
1024 MB
Space:
40 GB
Bandwidth:
250 GB
CPU:
1
Ratings
Overall
Features
Price
Reliability
Support
Average
Info
Price $79.95
RAM 1024 MB
Space 40 GB
Bandwidth 250 GB
CPU 1

Overview 
Net Hosting is cloud hosting company, which is providing many services to its valuable customers. It is located in North America with headquarter in Orem, Utah, United States of America. This company was established in year 1998. Net Hosting Company was established by Lane Livingston. This company offers many other services other than cloud hosting services too. Continue reading “NetHosting.com” »

0 positive user reviews     0 negative user reviews.

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Eleven2.com

Price:
$25.00
RAM:
1024 MB
Space:
60 GB
Bandwidth:
500 GB
CPU:
0.25
Ratings
Overall
Features
Price
Reliability
Support
Average
Info
Price $25.00
RAM 1024 MB
Space 60 GB
Bandwidth 500 GB
CPU 0.25

Overview
Eleven 2 is a very well known and fast growing cloud hosting company. It was founded by Rodney in year 2003. He is a technical expert entrepreneur who established this cloud hosting company, whose headquarter is located at Houston, Texas, United States of America. This company has multiple plans and business scenarios for its customers and cloud hosting plans are among such exciting business plans of this company. It provides some unmatched cloud hosting plans in the market place. Continue reading “Eleven2.com” »

0 positive user reviews     0 negative user reviews.

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Oracle’s Hurd, AT&T’s Donovan on their massive cloud migration deal

If worries about digital transformation projects keep you up at night, imagine how it would feel to be responsible for moving thousands of internal databases to the cloud for a company with more than $ 160 billion in annual sales and 260,000 employees. That’s the job that AT&T Communications CEO John Donovan is undertaking, and he’s working with Oracle CEO Mark Hurd to do it. 

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

(Insider Story)
CIO Cloud Computing

RancherOS: A tiny Linux for Docker lovers

Like the various Linux server and desktop distributions, the container-oriented Linux distributions mix and match various projects and components to construct a complete container infrastructure. These distros generally combine a minimal OS kernel, an orchestration framework, and an ecosystem of container services. RancherOS not only fits the mold, but takes the minimal kernel and the container paradigm to extremes.

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

(Insider Story)
InfoWorld Cloud Computing

Docker Enterprise now runs Windows and Linux in one cluster

With the newest Docker Enterprise Edition, you can now have Docker clusters composed of nodes running different operating systems.

Three of the key OSes supported by Docker—Windows, Linux, and IBM System Z—can run applications side by side in the same cluster, all orchestrated by a common mechanism.

Clustering apps across multiple OSes in Docker requires that you build per-OS images for each app. But those apps, when running on both Windows and Linux, can be linked to run in concert via Docker’s overlay networking.

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

InfoWorld Cloud Computing

Cloud computing reversal: From ‘go away’ to ‘I can’t miss out’

Isaac Asimov once said, “I do not fear computers. I fear the lack of them.” That quote has stuck with me to this day. There’s no doubt that computers and computing have changed our lives. Without them, we would be slaves to processes and paper.

I was reminded of Asimov’s quote when I saw the results of a recent poll done by Comvault of 100 IT leaders. More than two thirds said that they were worried about keeping up to date with the latest products and iterations across the major cloud providers. In other words, they fear missing out.

About a quarter (24 percent) of those polled said they were a cloud-only organization, which perhaps means they are very small or very new businesses. Additionally, 32 percent said they are cloud-first, with plans to become cloud-only, so they are likely mid-sized businesses. Also, 6 percent said they did not have a specific migration plan, which means they are BDCs (big dumb companies).

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

InfoWorld Cloud Computing

Serverless Architecture Could Cure DevOps Pain

IT organizations struggling to transition to DevOps should take heart. Serverless architecture can provide many of the same benefits without the steep learning curve.
InformationWeek: Cloud

IDG Contributor Network: 8 steps to IT control in a self-service cloud world

The natural cycle in IT is to move from decentralized to centralized services. When networking first appeared, it was implemented at a department level for printer sharing. It was decentralized—resulting in a hodgepodge of networks and protocols. Eventually IT organizations determined that it was much more efficient to centralize this effort and we saw the adoption of large-scale, TCP/IP networks. Today nearly every IT organization has a centralized networking team that manages and deploys IP-based infrastructure.

When SaaS applications such as Salesforce first appeared, they were adopted by sales organizations. As adoption levels grew, enterprises needed centralized data integration, identity and access management, and other functions that are inefficient to deliver at departmental scale. Today Salesforce is typically managed by a centralized IT organization.

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

Network World Cloud Computing

If AWS is serious about Kubernetes, here’s what it must do

Amazon Web Services has joined the “Anyone-but-AWS” club, pledging its support to the Cloud Native Computing Foundation to better align with the Kubernetes crowd. It’s not as if the cloud giant had much of a choice: As much as AWS wanted to ignore Kubernetes into obsolescence, the gravitational pull around Kubernetes is simply too strong. Although most people view the CNCF announcement as a big endorsement for Kubernetes, AWS has been far cagier, offering precious little information on what it plans to do.

The big question is just how far Amazon will go to support the open source project voted most likely to “take down AWS,” as WS02 CEO Sanjiva Weerawaranasaid. Here is what AWS must do: Build a Kubernetes service.

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

InfoWorld Cloud Computing

25 questions for screening a Salesforce Sales Cloud consultant

Sales Cloud projects are the bread-and-butter of most consultancies’ Salesforce.com work, so there probably isn’t an issue of general competence and ability to execute.  However, there is a huge range of business models and sales channels out there, and it is critical that the consultant understand how your sales function works, and the difference between one of your profit-driving deals and a break-even “sustainer.”  If the consultant doesn’t get it, the system they build for you will be clunky or just get in the way.

This brief set of questions is designed to help you evaluate the suitability of a Salesforce.com (SFDC) consultancy. It is not meant to be delivered as a questionnaire for the consultancy to fill out in the RFP.  Instead, use the questions conversationally so you can see their flinches and know where to probe.

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

CIO Cloud Computing

How to move into a cloud career from traditional IT

There is a great deal of interest from those with traditional IT skills—such as enterprise architects, developers, and networking engineers—to steer themselves into a cloud computing career that will not only provide job protection, but pay better as well.

However, the path to cloud computing riches is not that clear for most.

The good news: There is a path for many IT pros into the cloud. This article shows you how to map a path to those jobs from your current state if you are an enterprise architect, database admin, application developer, system admin, test-and-acceptance engineer, or networking engineer.

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

InfoWorld Cloud Computing

Innovation Relies on Humanizing the IT Organization

IT organizations are quick to talk about hardware failures, software failures, and outages, but so often the cause of IT failures can be pinned on people.
InformationWeek: Cloud

Edge computing: What you need to know before you deploy

I explained edge computing back in May, and how it’s related to cloud computing. But I continue to get questions on the use of edge computing, especially on whether should enterprises begin to use edge computing anytime soon. 

To make that decision, there are three aspects of edge computing that you should consider:

1. Edge computing is tactical, not strategic

Edge computing is about putting processing and data near the end points. This saves the information from being transmitted from the point of consumption, such as a robot on a factory floor, back to centralized computing platforms, such as a public cloud.

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

InfoWorld Cloud Computing

IDG Contributor Network: The incredible, shrinking shelf life of healthcare technology strategy

As CIOs and industry executives grapple with the rate of change of technology, CEOs – especially in healthcare – grapple with an increasing number of unknowns in the environment that could disrupt their businesses. A survey by consulting firm Deloitte in May 2017 makes a telling statement: While CEO-level themes have remained largely the same since 2015, the urgency levels have ratcheted up. The study indicates that while CEO’s are concerned with protecting margins and managing the transition to population health and value-based care in an uncertain policy environment, they are also very concerned with technology and cybersecurity risks. The increasing consumerization of healthcare has become a CEO-level issue in a sector that barely cared about the healthcare consumer till recently.

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

CIO Cloud Computing

IDG Contributor Network: Simpler applications and smarter databases, Part 2

In my last blog post, I talked about the emergence of NoSQL as an antidote to the deficiencies of traditional SQL RDBMS products, and I concluded with the question about where the data management industry is going given the current environment, and whether we’re really addressing the needs of senior technology leadership.

Let’s start with going a bit further into the trade-offs represented by NoSQL.

KISS and the cloud

The NoSQL movement is not merely a slam against the traditional RDBMS. NoSQL seeks to offer solutions, solutions that address the list of needs I outlined in my last post.

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

CIO Cloud Computing

Amazon joins Kubernetes-focused CNCF industry group

The Cloud Native Computing Foundation, created to promote and develop technologies like Kubernetes and core components of the container ecosystem spawned by Docker, welcomed Amazon Web Services into its fold this week.

Amazon comes on board as a top-level (“platinum”) member. According to Amazon’s Adrian Cockcroft, now a member of the CNCF’s governing board, containers are the big reason Amazon’s getting involved — at least, initially.

Amazon already has a major investment in container tech. Its ECS service provides managed containers that run via machine images deployed on clusters of EC2 instances. Its older Elastic Beanstalk service can deploy and manage Docker containers, although they’re scaled and managed via Amazon’s own internal stack, not the CNCF’s Kubernetes. And users can always manually deploy Docker Enterprise Edition, a container-centric Linux such as CoreOS, or a Kubernetes cluster on EC2.

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

InfoWorld Cloud Computing

3 open source projects that make Kubernetes easier

Clearly, Kubernetes is an elegant solution to an important problem. Kubernetes allows us to run containerized applications at scale without drowning in the details of balancing loads, networking containers, ensuring high availability for apps, or managing updates or rollbacks. So much complexity is hidden safely away. 

But using Kubernetes is not without its challenges. Getting up and running with Kubernetes takes some work, and many of the management and maintenance tasks around Kubernetes are downright thorny. 

As active as Kubernetes development is, we can’t expect the main project to solve every problem immediately. Fortunately, the community around Kubernetes is finding solutions to those problems that, for one reason or another, the Kubernetes team hasn’t zeroed in on. 

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

InfoWorld Cloud Computing

Pay Down Tech Debt While Investing in a Digital Future

The journey to digital transformation isn’t just a technology initiative, it’s about remaking the business.
InformationWeek: Cloud

IDG Contributor Network: Cloud security: Trends and strategy

Cloud computing can generate mixed feelings. Corporate leaders generally welcome technologies that produce efficiency, agility and speed. Cloud services deliver those benefits, yet many are concerned about security, even while being often uninformed about how widely the cloud is used within their own businesses.

Executives of large companies, for instance, tell us that they are holding back on the cloud because of security concerns. But when our professional services teams engage with them, we generate log files and find evidence of large numbers of cloud services the company’s employees are using every day.

It is easy to understand the disconnect. Consider a simple example: a director of HR, tasked with filling several critical positions as quickly and confidentially as possible, turns to a low-cost SaaS recruiting tool. Job descriptions, resumes, cover letters, job offers and other documents are shared and possibly uploaded to a third-party server. Soon enough, candidates arrive for interviews. Mission accomplished, thanks to an efficient cloud-based business tool, with the C-suite never needing to know all the details.

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

CIO Cloud Computing

Oracle refreshes entire SaaS line, aiming to fuel cloud momentum

As the migration of enterprises to the cloud picks up steam, Oracle is intent on keeping up. It has taken to refreshing its SaaS applications twice a year, bringing them up to feature parity with its on-premises software and adding brand-new features for e-commerce and internet-centric supply chain management.

Oracle Cloud Applications Release 13, announced Wednesday, is the newest iteration of the company’s cloud-based business applications. It upgrades the user interface across all the apps and delivers new capabilities for supply chain management (SCM), ERP, human capital management (HCM) and the CX Cloud Suite for customer experience management.

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

CIO Cloud Computing

No-latency edge computing will snowball

Edge computing, where processing takes place closer to the end user in order to reduce latency, among other things, is set to balloon, according to a researcher.

Mobile Edge Computing (MEC) will grow with a high compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of about 50.2 percent per year over the next few years (2016-2023), says Occams Business Research and Consulting, which published research in July.

Yet-to-be-launched 5G wireless networks and overall increasing use of data will be among the drivers. Global mobile data should reach 69 exabytes by the close of 2022, up from 8.9 exabytes in 2016, the report says.

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

Network World Cloud Computing

IDG Contributor Network: The promise and payoff of NoSQL, Part 1

The current database landscape can be confusing, even for experienced technology professionals.  There was a time when a one-size-fits-all database system was an adequate answer to any database question, but that’s no longer true.  Decisions about database systems now involve a dizzying array of application requirements, products, features, buying-criteria, and vendor claims.   

This confusing environment has left application architects and strategists with a mess of confusion as they consider database technology going forward. Meanwhile, the recent explosion in database choices has fragmented the market and made it more challenging to weed through the different options. The question for many is: Is this a permanent state of affairs or a transition phase? What can we expect next, and how can application architects plan for it?

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

CIO Cloud Computing

Data center construction increases thanks to the cloud

A new report from a real estate firm that specializes in data center construction and leasing says data center construction in North America is up 43 percent over the same period in 2016, and industry consolidation has driven $ 10 billion in mergers and acquisitions (M&A) so far. 

Jones Lang LaSalle just published its report on the North America data center market, highlighting trends such as consolidation, enterprise hybrid cloud, security, and high-performance computing.

+ Also on Network World: Ireland the best place to set up a data center in the EU +

While construction continues at a record clip, the report also found that absorption of data center space available for lease has returned to normal levels after record leasing in 2016. So many of the cloud providers are still digesting the capacity they picked up last year.

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

Network World Cloud Computing

IDG Contributor Network: SIP trunks are more reliable than a PRI T1

Are SIP trunks as reliable as an ISDN PRI T1?

I’m asked this question a lot, so I thought it’d be a great blog topic.

I don’t think you are as concerned with this as the amber lights in the server room… But if you are making any changes to your company’s phone system, I’m assuming this question is on your mind.

The simple answer is… no. SIP trunks are not as reliable. They are more reliable than a Primary Rate Interface (PRI). But it has nothing to do with the public Internet.

To read this article in full or to leave a comment, please click here

Computerworld Cloud Computing

Are You Digital Enough to Be in Your Business’ Future?

Today’s business challenges require diverse teams with new competencies, including the ability to collaborate effectively across organizational borders.
InformationWeek: Cloud

What is Microsoft Azure Stack? | Tech Talk Ep 1

Learn the ins and outs of Microsoft’s upcoming private cloud offering, Azure Stack, as editors discuss its expected benefits and drawbacks.
Computerworld Cloud Computing

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