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Web hosting is a service that allows organizations and individuals to post a website or web page onto the Internet. A web host, or web hosting service provider, is a business that provides the technologies and services needed for the website or webpage to be viewed in the Internet. Websites are hosted, or stored, on special computers called servers. When Internet users want to view your website, all they need to do is type your website address or domain into their browser. Their computer will then connect to your server and your webpages will be delivered to them through the browser. Most hosting companies require that you own your domain in order to host with them. If you do not have a domain, the hosting companies will help you purchase one.
Yes you can definitley. For this you need to choose out Deluxe, Premium, Unlimited, and Ultimate hosting accounts can host multiple websites. But we do not recommend using shared hosting for more than ten websites.
The hosting provider will take care of many security measures, but, depending on the plan you select, you should ask questions to learn exactly which features the company provides and what you need to do.
1. Backups and Restore Points: People often overlook backups as an element of security. Backups both provide and require security. Backups must be kept in a secure location away from the main server, following the other security steps we will outline. A secure backup provides a trusted repository for the latest copies of the system and data that can be deployed to restore a known, clean system to operation.
2. Network Monitoring: Diligent monitoring can stop server-to-server spread of malware before it gets to the server hosting your site.
3. SSL, Firewalls, and DDoS Prevention: Distributed-Denial-of-Service (DDoS) attacks happen when an overwhelming amount of traffic is sent to your site, rendering it useless to visitors. Prevention starts at the edge of the network with a good firewall.
4. Antivirus and Malware Scanning and/or Removal: You should understand which protective actions your hosting provider will perform and what you must do on your own to protect your website.
5. High Availability and Disaster Recovery: Look for a hosting company that will keep your site running with 99.9% uptime or better. This goes beyond file-level backups. Is a bare-metal image available for your server? This is a complete copy of a clean, functioning server operating system for a speedy recovery from system failures. The host’s network should have redundant hardware to guard against downtime caused by hardware failures. Firewalls can be configured to run in pairs, with each one ready to take over the full load in case the other one fails. The same concept extends to servers. Hardware failover is an important component of high-availability networks.
6. Access and User Permissions: At the host level, access means physical access to the machines, as well as the ability to log into the server. Physical access should be limited to trained technicians with security clearance. You and your host company should use Secure Socket Shell (SSH), or equivalent, to log into the server to maintain the operating system (OS) or the website. For extra security, use RSA keys protected by a passphrase. Another good security step is to whitelist IPs that are allowed to access the server for maintenance. This can be done and modified through the hosting company’s control panel provided for your account. You should also disable logins from the user root. Malicious players will commonly attempt to exploit this access point because the root user has full administrative privileges. You can always give equivalent permission to authorized admin logins. Files are protected by file permissions. Incorrect permissions cause time-consuming errors, and it is tempting to fix these errors by granting full permissions to all files. Don’t do this. It gives any criminal hacker full control of your system if they get in.
7. File Management: All access to your server is remote. No one will go to the server to add, remove, or move website content files. You should use secure FTP (SFTP) with a secure and robust password for all file transfer and maintenance while also following other FTP and SFTP best practices.
8. Applications and Logins: The hosting company should have a strict password policy for employees with mandatory password changes at regular intervals as well as when equipment or personnel changes. You should have similar policies for your server access passwords. Establish and enforce policies for strong passwords. Those who want to can exploit weak passwords within hours. Remove any unused, unmaintained apps on the server so no one can exploit unpatched vulnerabilities. Install — and maintain — utilities that monitor the server CPU, disk use, memory use, and application uptime. The databases on your server are potentially vulnerable targets for online criminals.
9. Passwords and User Access: At the website level, you will have passwords for people who administer the site, guest authors, and potentially website visitors, depending on the nature of the site. Establish and enforce password strength policies for everyone who has backend access.
You can contact us directly if you need any help from us.Just contact us in the information provided inour contact page.We are here to give you a 24/7 support.
cPanel is an online Linux-based web hosting control panel that provides a graphical interface and automation tools designed to simplify the process of hosting a web site. cPanel utilizes a three-tier structure that provides capabilities for administrators, resellers, and end-user website owners to control the various aspects of website and server administration through a standard web browser. In addition to the GUI, cPanel also has command line and API-based access that allows third-party software vendors, web hosting organizations, and developers to automate standard system administration processes. cPanel is designed to function either as a dedicated server or virtual private server. Application-based support includes Apache, PHP, MySQL, PostgreSQL, Perl, and BIND (DNS). Email-based support includes POP3, IMAP, and SMTP services.
If bandwidth is exceed your site performance will get slower and it affect the whole site. So you need to better ugrade to a much better plan or try to optimize the bandwidth utilization of your site.
In cPanel you can access your website's raw access logs to see the traffic to your website, before it is turned into a report by statistics software. This is great for taking a closer look at the type of requests your site is getting.
Log into cPanel
Step 2: Under the Metrics section, click on Raw Access
Step 3: Click the domain you'd like to view stats for
Step 4: Your browser should download the compressed raw access log.Once that has completed, use a program like 7zip to uncompress the files on your computer
Step 5: Uncompress the file and open it You will now see every request that your website had to deal with
You can find your cPanel Error log by following the steps below.
Log into cPanel
Step 2: Go to Metrics > Errors. Your error log will display in the box. See the image to the right. Cpanel will display the last 300 errors through the Error log interface.