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0

No, it's not possible. You're on shared hosting, which means you don't have access to the server. You might need to consider your own server such as a VPS or dedicated server.


2

StartSSL provides free ones, trusted by many browsers. You can also contact me, I can generate an unlimited amount of Comodo Positive SSL's. Send an email with your CSR to the email address on my profile page.


-3

yes, use the ssh shell. Upload with FTP. There is a cpanel for clamav I think.


0

I have equally been frustrated by this warning, and without going into a rant about how ridiculous the whole thing is, I will share the solution that worked for me. I have found that double zipping got rid of the warning right away- zip your files, then zip the resulting zip file, et voila, the warning will disappear. The user will have to unzip 2 files to ...


1

Your risk is greater than if the files were completely outside the webroot simply because they are accessible on the web. This means you are relying on the web server to secure something which would otherwise be freely available to anyone with the correct URL. This results in an increased attack surface with exposure to web server vulnerability exploits, ...


5

Both answers are right to a point. I used to be a web host and a registered ISP. I was a presenter at the first ISPCon known as ISPOne for USRobotics and represented well over 1 billion dollars in sales in just the first quarter. I have been out of the industry for quite a while, but not too much has changed except for some of the offerings and some of the ...


3

At least indirectly the number can actually affect the performance of your website: On a shared host the actual performance risk is to have resource hungry neighbours like shops and forums etc. on the same (shared) server. The more neighbours, the more likely you'll have one (or more) neighbour using the shared server's CPU power and bandwidth. But it's just ...


4

You shouldn't worry as it doesn't mean anything. Shared IP addresses are common and the norm. Having a large number of sites sharing and IP address doesn't indicate much. If the host has a beefy server they can fit thousands of sites on it and not have a hiccup. Unless they use SSL there is no need for them to have different IP addresses. And there is ...


2

The change you are making is a "site redesign" or "content management system" switch. There are big search engine ranking risks with such a change, but those can be mitigated with the proper use of redirects. You should follow these guidelines: No content should be deleted during the process. Every page on the old site should have the same URL as that ...


1

Just use a 301 redirect from your old webhost. Doing this will enable you to continue with the same rankings. Matt Cutts himself says so in some of his videos(though he says this for pages within the same host, but it should also apply on whole websites).


3

After the transfer, what will most likely happen to our Google ranking? Nobody knows. You will be changing core elements of your website which are known to affect SEO (your HTML markup, site structure, URL structure) so your rankings will be influenced by this change. But there's no way to tell if this is for the better or not. If your rankings are ...


0

User utrecht on serverfault posted this answer: The following has been tested on Scientific Linux: <VirtualHost *:80> DocumentRoot "/var/www/html/siteA" Alias /siteB/ "/var/www/html/siteB/" <Directory "/var/www/html/siteB/"> Order allow,deny Allow from all AllowOverride All </Directory> Alias /siteC/ ...


2

1) if the domain registration and the webhost is in a different hosting company how thus it affects the speed of my site, how long my domains will be resolved so that my customers will reach my web host? 2) I am planning to get a multi domain SSL certificate for my two domains, how will the two different providers will affect my ssl ...


0

EC2 would be a overkill for sure. Although first year of EC2 is free but after that your bill will get inflated fairly quickly and for a normal to medium sized website like yours it will be too costly. I would not suggest hosting it yourself. Too much overheads and less benefits. Also there is no need to pay 20$ per month etc as well. If you need Python ...


1

Checking GoDaddy's Website Builder documentation, I see that they allow you to make custom edits to the page CSS. That alone should go a long way in helping you design a custom static page. You might also experiment with '@import' URLs in your CSS, which would let you grab further assets they may not support. Depends on how much functionality they allow ...



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