At CodeProject we spend an awful lot of time playing with room heaters, or as others like to call them, "servers". Over the years we've seen it all, some of it smoking, most of it usually working just nicely until something happens.
What that something is can be hard to find so we've created a quiet place for those battle scarred and frustrated to get a little help.
Hi everyone, I'm a newbie here. I would like to ask if what's the ideal internet connection for home-based server? We have a website that loads normally here but when we're trying to load it in other locations in took 1min to load. Any advice regarding this? Thank you very much.
A very simple approach is to look at the network tab in Task Manager (make sure that it shows bytes sent/bytes received). That will give you some hints on the amount of data transported over the network for your page, and consequently you can calculate the required speeds for desired loading times.
Note: many internet lines are not symmetric - upload speed is just a fraction (often less than 10%) of download speed. The office with the server needs the high upload line.
And also think about reducing the amount of data to be sent - do you need background images, background music, high-resolution bitmap images,...
1. You can get a server of your own from any ISP.
Advantage ==> one time investment
Disadvantage ==> maintaining the server is tiresome.
2. You can get the help of sites like godaddy or hostgator. They provide space in their servers for your site to run. You will be given a username and password to fully control what you are going to do.
Advantage ==> You don't have to maintain anything other than your site.
Disdvantage ==> they usually have yearly payment schemes.
Hello Friends, how was the day? When you designed a website with asp.net, and you want to host. After hosting it, can visitors access the site with mobile phone? Or you will have to rebuild the website for mobile phones?
Last Visit: 31-Dec-99 18:00 Last Update: 10-Mar-14 16:15