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how to create a personaly hosting site
06-24-2015, 01:58 AM (This post was last modified: 06-24-2015 01:59 AM by dprince32.)
Post: #1
how to create a personaly hosting site
Please I need a help, how can I create a personal hosting that, I will not know under any body hosting , I want to create it like, please any idea ..?
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06-24-2015, 09:54 AM
Post: #2
RE: how to create a personaly hosting site
You Need To Setup Data Server Centers. Need A Computer With Internet Connection. Then Install Any Server Software Like Apache. That's It More Or Less I Think.
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06-25-2015, 11:05 PM
Post: #3
RE: how to create a personaly hosting site
first try to learn how to setup a loaclhost server on your own PC.
after doing so,you need to get about $20000 for: Servers,Datacenter,company bills and other stuffs.

check 9for reselling) (must read)
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06-26-2015, 11:15 PM (This post was last modified: 06-26-2015 11:21 PM by JUNAID.)
Post: #4
RE: how to create a personaly hosting site
You need POWER:

Clean and reliable
Batteries. Need to support your entire infrastructure for at least 150% of the time it takes for your generator to come online so that if there is a problem with the generators coming up you have some wiggle room.
A generator capable of powering you entire infrastructure with at least 48 hours of fuel on site and contracts for delivery with at least two companies to sustain you after that.
Scripts to properly shutdown everything if your generators give out and you are on batteries.

You need NETWORK

Your one 9mb pipe from a single ISP isn't enough. You need more bandwidth, and redundant ISPs.
On the topic of redundant ISPs you need to make sure that both the back end and last mile are completely different. If there is a manhole fire the burns through a fiber line, and that one line was were all of your ISPs were using as their back end network, you have a problem.
You are going to need a lot more bandwidth than 9mb.
You are going to need to completely understand how WAN routing works and be able to have someone who can diagnose problems quickly as downtime is not tolerated at all.
You are going to need a relationship with ARIN to buy your IP blocks.
You are going to need to make sure that not only your ISPs are redundant, but so is your entire core network. Having one end of row switch to pass traffic to every rack is fine, but your entire core needs to be fully redundant. AND YOU NEED TO TEST THAT. A perfect example is the RIM outage where they thought they had redundancy, however there were issues with the routing and the secondary core switch didn't fail over properly.
You are going to need to have IDS and IPS setup to detect and prevent attacks when possible, as well as DDoS mitigation.

You need COOLING

You need to be able to keep your DC at an even 70 degrees F whether it is 30 outside or 107. If you use a standard portable AC unit, that is fine, if you use a built in commercial style unit that is even better. No matter what you do you need to make sure that your cooling is tied into your batteries and generator as well. You also need to make sure that you have a secondary cooling solution if one fails.
You need an exhaust of some kind to remove all the warm air.
You need better monitoring for your cooling than just a wall thermostat. Having at least 3 temp sensors in each rack is ideal. This needs to be network monitored and alarms need to be set.


Making sure no one except authorized users are in the DC is critical. Keyfobs are good, biometrics are better. A log of access times (both in and out) should be kept.
Full time video monitoring with all angles covered.
Making sure your racks have individual keys and not one generic lock (HP racks used to be really bad about this).


FM200 or Halon. If you put water in the DC that will soak everything. If you are Colo-ing equipment your insurance may not pay to replace that and then you are out money.


Doesn't matter what you use, you need real time monitoring of all servers, switches, routers, firewalls, traffic flow, temperatures, power usage, the works. Anything that belongs to you needs to be monitored for your 99.9% uptime guarantee.

You need BACKUP

You need backups of your configs for all your stuff.
If you are hosting servers on your own equipment you need to back that up nightly
You should offer backup services to customers to be competitive.
You need to test your backups every once in a while.


I'm not going to bullet this one, but you need something that makes you different than everyone else. I have 5 CoLo DCs in my town, not to mention The Planet (Layer 8) / Liquid Web / AWS / EC2 / and many more I am forgetting. What makes me want to use you to host my servers instead of giving them to a bigger name that is trusted and proven. If it is because you are cheap? Well if you are cheap is that because you are new, or because you don't have the same investments in infrastructure that the big guys have and are therefore more likely to give me problems? Is it because you are local? Well if you are local who else are you fighting locally and what do they do wrong that you do right? You really need to come up with a business plan that makes people want to be with you. There are a TON of people in this business who have been in it for longer than you, who started out with more experience than you and failed to get a hosting / colo company off the ground so what makes you think you can succeed where they failed other than the fact that you may be a greater fool (not a personal attack, just trying to get you to take a long hard look at yourself before you invest a half million dollars into a pipe dream).

Speaking of which....


Seriously this stuff costs a lot. Again not trying to throw out big numbers to scare you, just give you the realities that this stuff costs money, and doing it "on the cheap" will bite you in the ass hard down the road.

And I am 200 % sure that you can't afford to Start just go to google search for "Reseller Webhosting" and buy it..make your Webhosting Company..
and I do offer these at low prices... take a look if interested..

Here are eight fundamental steps to creating a more efficient, manageable and scalable datacenter that evolves with your organization’s needs:

1. Be Modular

Datacenter infrastructure gets more complex each year as new technologies get added, creating a mishmash of incompatible frameworks and consoles across network, server and storage silos. Switching to a modular design can afford enterprises far more simplicity and flexibility, allowing enterprise IT architects to add or remove building blocks as needed.

Over the years, “modularization” has evolved from 40-foot shipping containers filled with racks of equipment to much smaller and compact single rack solutions. For example, Virtual Computing Environment’s (VCE) vBlock is a pre-engineered, fully cabled rack containing servers, network switches and storage devices. But for many companies, those devices are too pricey at $500,000 or more. They also incorporate fixed, vendor-defined ratios for computing resources and storage capacity, and are built with legacy components from multiple vendors that make overall management unnecessarily complex.

However, when building blocks can be quickly added to or removed from an infrastructure so you can have resources on-demand and avoid over-provisioning, you get true modularization. An increasingly popular approach is to use a single appliance that consolidates the compute and storage tiers. The modules are not only scalable on demand, but they’re interoperable and streamline overall datacenter management with a single console, greatly reducing the headaches for overworked datacenter admins.

2. Converge When Possible

Enterprise IT managers have been moving to converged datacenter infrastructure because it uses fewer dedicated resources and is, therefore, more economical and more efficient. Storage convergence started more than a decade ago with hard disk drives migrating from servers to centralized shared storage arrays, connected via high-speed networks. More recently, flash memory has been added to enterprise storage devices to create hybrid storage solutions with up to 100 times faster than legacy architectures.

Rather than having specialized devices for computing and storage, the functions can be combined into one appliance. The datacenter is then built with a single resource tier containing all of the server and storage resources needed to power any application or workload. This improves scalability without the need to spend more on additional hardware or high-speed, dedicated networking equipment.

3. Let Software Drive

The days of expensive, specialized hardware in datacenters are ending. They aren’t flexible or portable, and many are powered by field-programmable gate arrays (FPGAs) or application-specific integrated circuits (ASICs) that don’t support new software capabilities that datacenters or cloud infrastructures today demand. Separating policy intelligence and runtime logic from the underlying hardware and abstracting it to a distributed software layer allows it to be automated and centrally controlled. This enables datacenter admins to provision new services without adding hardware, which saves on cost and offers more agility. And distributed applications can improve uptime, global scalability and service continuity during site failures.

4. Embrace Commodity Hardware

Google grew its Web search and other cloud services on the back of low-cost commodity hardware running distributed software. This innovative approach allowed it to scale fast with minimum investment. Traditional enterprises have been caught in an expensive cycle of upgrading datacenter hardware every three to five years, replacing it with newer, more expensive equipment. Today, they can reap the same benefits from commodity hardware that cloud providers do. A distributed software layer abstracts all resources across clusters of commodity nodes, delivering aggregate capacity that surpasses even the most powerful monolithic approaches. The value is in the software that powers low-cost hardware.

5. Empower End Users

Datacenters today need to be more resilient and reliable than ever. They must continue to handle traditional enterprise data needs, but also meet the growing demands from applications ranging from virtual desktop infrastructures (VDI) to employees toting handheld devices with them everywhere. To deal with the “consumerization” of IT, admins are moving to end-user computing models in which desktops, applications and data are centralized within the datacenter and accessed by employees via any device from anywhere. Modernizing the datacenter will enable datacenter managers to better address the wide range of workload demands brought on by the new “consumerization,” as well as deal with compute-intensive VDI systems, storage-intensive enterprise data services (like Dropbox) or existing virtualized enterprise applications.

6. Break Down Silos

The increasing complexity and functionality of datacenters has led to the formation of technology silos, with each managed by a team of specialists. For example, one team might handle the data management and information archive in the storage silo, while other teams oversee the networking, server and virtualization silos. Using combined appliances means you don’t need separate teams of specialists for each technology. Integrating the technologies into a single scalable unit, or datacenter building block, reduces the need for highly specialized staff.

7. Go Hybrid

Many enterprises want to be able to use the public cloud for some things but still keep business-critical applications involving confidential data safe within the confines of the private datacenter. To meet these dual needs, corporations are using hybrid cloud environments. Public clouds offered by Amazon Web Services and others offer on-demand provisioning and resource-sharing across multiple tenants. Private clouds can do that too, but the difference is they remain under the management of the datacenter team and allow more control over of security, performance and service level agreements. Hybrid environments offer the best of both worlds.

8. Focus on Service Continuity

Enterprise disaster recovery strategies tend to be reactive. Consumerization, however, has radically altered user expectations. If there are interruptions or latency problems, users will go around enterprise IT and use unauthorized cloud-based services. To provide near 100 percent availability, admins have to be more proactive and focus on service continuity rather than disaster recovery. This means re-architecting datacenters to be highly available, which means having a lot of bandwidth and low round-trip times. Also, enterprises should re-architect their applications to be distributed. By distributing applications architectures across multiple sites, regions or datacenters they can better scale globally, perform well and increase uptime. Facebook, Amazon and Google have seen great success with this model.

Enterprises are learning that to remain competitive they have to adapt to the rapidly changing business environment. They need to be able to increase data computing and storage capacity quickly and add new capabilities, but without spending a lot of extra money. With datacenters, it’s not about building out anymore; it’s about building smart. - ffmpeg hosting at low cost

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06-27-2015, 02:30 PM
Post: #5
RE: how to create a personaly hosting site
Just search on youtube and build a cheap server pc...and make that pc a apache server via xampp big grin

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09-10-2015, 05:42 AM
Post: #6
RE: how to create a personaly hosting site
Thank bos,,,.,.,
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