Dropsuite has built an Atomia integration that will let you sell seamless, cloud-based site backups to your hosting customers. It’s almost here, so we wanted you to have a chance to learn more about this new integration, about the Dropsuite Website Backup product (a.k.a. Dropmysite), and how your hosting business can benefit from it.
Amazon Web Services was launched back in 2006, a move that has paid off handsomely for Amazon. The company now holds an estimated 31 percent of the cloud service market, which puts them firmly in the lead. However, Microsoft has been making great progress with Azure (launched in 2010), and Google began competing directly with them both when they launched Google Compute Engine (their Amazon EC2 equivalent) in late 2013.
In this article we’re going to take a close look at how these three compare in terms of geographical coverage, something bound to be an important factor for many people and businesses considering which one to use.
Next week, we are attending Cloud Expo Europe Frankfurt. The event takes place on November 23–24, and our CEO Magnus Hult is one of the presenters.
The hosting industry moves fast and leaves no prisoners behind. We work hard to make sure that our customers, a great mix of hosting companies and telcos, can continue to offer cutting-edge hosting services to their end users. As you may know, we recently released Atomia 16.9, a brand new version of our hosting and billing software with powerful new features and improvements.
We just wanted to let you know that we have now updated Atomia.cloud to reflect some of the cool new cloud-related features in Atomia 16.9, and in the process completely updated the site’s design language to match the rest of Atomia.com.
We recently added default support for CloudLinux to our hosting software and thought you might like to learn some more about the company behind it. Hence, this Q&A with Igor Seletskiy, the founder and CEO of CloudLinux. He’s an industry insider, so we also asked him some more general questions to get his take on the state of the hosting industry.
Sometimes it’s easy to miss progress that is slow but steady. One of the more prominent examples of this is the field of technology. We get used to advancements so quickly. Just think about it; we already take for granted that we’re walking around with tiny, highly capable computers in our pockets, connected to a worldwide network of information and services that we can access from anywhere, at any time. Science fiction has turned into science fact.
The hosting industry is obviously tied directly to the success and evolution of the Internet and its user base. We are, however, entering an inflection point of what kind of cloud services are viable to provide. The limits are disappearing.
The Atomia logo has remained unchanged since our start in 2009, but the product as well as our company has seen a lot of changes since then. Some tweaks were in order.
If you’re new to OpenStack and want to learn more about it, we hope this little blog post will provide a good starting point and save you some googling. We’ve kept it short and sweet.
Atomia is a big product; a whole suite of hosting and billing software that works together as a complete solution for selling hosting services. Sometimes our software platform can feel a bit like a friendly Frankenstein’s monster. He was also modular, and more than just the sum of his pieces. 😉
A checklist of our various features based on category can now be found at atomia.com/features.
Web hosting companies often work on an international scale. When doing research on hosting markets that you don’t already know inside and out, you need data sources, and we have collected a bunch of them in this post. We hope you’ll find them useful.