Welcome to the fourth part of our ABC of Hosting series, in which we take a quick look at some industry essentials. This time we focus on the letters M to P.
Welcome to the third part of our ABC of Hosting series, in which we take a quick look at some industry essentials. This time we focus on the letters I to L.
Welcome to the second part of our ABC of Hosting series, in which we take a quick look at some industry essentials. This time we focus on the letters E to H.
Welcome to Atomia’s ABC of Hosting! A series of seven blog posts in which we give you some of the essentials and favourites of our industry. First out are the letters A to D.
Do you like hosting, automation, beautiful design, and outdoor adventures? So do we! Join team_atomia on Instagram to get some behind the scenes material mixed with useful internet insights. 👍
Third-party apps often request more permissions than they actually need, including write access to for example your social media accounts. Once an app has been authorized, it has an access token basically forever until you manually revoke it.
This opens up another attack vector for hackers, which became abundantly clear this morning when pro-Turkish hackers decided to blast out a message all over Twitter.
Years of unstructured documentation was catching up to us. It was a matter of letting our documentation site collapse and form a super-dense black hole that would threaten the very existence of our planet, or initiating a major reboot project. After some contemplation, we chose the latter option. Here we have collected some of the insights we gained from this experience. So before attempting to do any of the below at home, please learn from our
mistakes success story.
As this year is drawing to a close and the holiday season is upon us, we thought it would be nice with a short recap of the year. We’re proud of what we’ve been able to accomplish.
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.
The web hosting industry is thriving. Server infrastructure is better and more affordable than ever before and the market keeps growing. This also means there is a lot of competition out there, so if you’re running a hosting business you’ll want to maximize your chances of long-term success. One way is to aim for a global audience, and another is to minimize the resources you need for day-to-day operations.