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0

I think you can write them onto a notepad document, save as foo.html or something along those lines, and open, it won't rely upon the internet (admittedly I'm not sure how to fit the CSS in there I've never made to much html, or any CSS so you can try not sure how it will turn out).


3

So many overly-complicated answers. The website is HTML and CSS only (no DB), and currently resides on my shared hosting account. You do not need Apache You do not need XAMP (or similar) You do not need cloudflare, dropbox or any other 3rd-party service. (github? for a presentation? please.) All you need is a portable storage device. USB key, external ...


1

To make sure your website is available, you can use round-robin DNS. You can order two hosting packages with two different IP's and use round-robin DNS for load balancing. If one IP is offline, the traffic will be redirected to the other. The other way is with CloudFlare. You can use CloudFlare + round-robin DNS for extra reliability. CloudFlare is a free ...


13

Normally, you do not need any server just to view raw HTML files, even if they reference other files, CSS and JavaScript. Simply double click on any file and it will open with the default browser of your machine from the local file system. However you may need to check if your static content has no absolute references to other files or other resources ...


4

You could host the static content using Amazon S3. See http://docs.aws.amazon.com/AmazonS3/latest/dev/WebsiteHosting.html for a guide as to how. Basically you sign up for an AWS account, upload your website into S3, and can then access it via a url like <bucket-name>.s3-website-<AWS-region>.amazonaws.com. You can also create a custom domain for ...


4

If you are using Git for version control of your site... (not to judge... but you kinda should be if it's an important project!) You can host your entire website on Github's "project pages". (aka Github Pages) It's really simple to just git push your site code there. Basically you push to a branch called gh-pages and your site will automatically publish, ...


0

It can take anywhere from 2 to 48 hours for any changes to propagate out to all of the DNS servers. Sometimes longer but very rarely does it take more than 24 hours. One way to know if your setup is correct, is to change the DNS servers on your client computer to use the DNS servers you setup for your domain name. You may need to clear your browser cache ...


1

I had to wait 24 hours for a similar situation. DNS stuff can be slow to propagate. If the situation is not resolved by then, then there is a configuration issue or your DNS servers are down. You don't need to remove the hosting package if your DNS servers are set properly at Hostgator (i.e., you are using the IPs of DigitalOcean for your domain name). If ...


5

You can simply open the internet page locally and display it in your browser. If you even want to show a different domain name, you can use XAMPP to open a local webserver. Host your website there and point the domain to your localhost on your maschine by appending the following line to your hosts file on your system: 127.0.0.1 ...


5

If the website is HTML and CSS only, You don't need a host. Just throw it on the USB stick that that you're going to use for the redundant WAMP environment and run it from whatever machine you plug it in to. If you're worried about losing the USB stick, the web host would be a suitable backup.


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Since your site is static, one solution is to use CloudFlare, because it can still serve cached pages if your site goes down (with proper configuration). It will be transparent if there is an issue. And keep a copy of your site on your laptop or on a memory stick if you can't use your laptop. If all goes wrong, you will still able to finish your ...



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