Simple websites typically consist of a single web server which runs either a Content Management System (CMS), such as WordPress, an eCommerce application, such as Magento, or a development stack, like LAMP. The software makes it easy to build, update, manage, and serve the content of your website.


Simple websites are best for low to medium trafficked sites with multiple authors and more frequent content changes, such as marketing websites, content websites or blogs. They provide a simple starting point for website which might grow in the future. While typically low cost, these sites require IT administration of the web server and are not built to be highly available or scalable beyond a few servers.

Best for:

  • Websites built on common applications like WordPress, Joomla, Drupal, Magento
  • Websites built on popular development stacks like LAMP, LEMP, MEAN, Node.Js
  • Customers who want to manage their own web server and resources
  • Customers who want one console to manage their web server, DNS, and networking

Amazon Web Services (AWS) is a subsidiary of Amazon providing on-demand cloud computing platforms and APIs to individuals, companies, and governments, on a metered pay-as-you-go basis. These cloud computing web services provide a variety of basic abstract technical infrastructure and distributed computing building blocks and tools. One of these services is Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud (EC2), which allows users to have at their disposal a virtual cluster of computers, available all the time, through the Internet. AWS's version of virtual computers emulates most of the attributes of a real computer, including hardware central processing units (CPUs) and graphics processing units (GPUs) for processing; local/RAM memory; hard-disk/SSD storage; a choice of operating systems; networking; and pre-loaded application software such as web servers, databases, and customer relationship management (CRM). Amazon provides security for subscribers' systems. AWS operates from many global geographical regions including 6 in North America.

Amazon Web Services (AWS) is known as an Infrastructure as a Service (IaaS) or cloud computing services company. As the name suggests, it’s a subsidiary of Amazon, and, as you’d imagine, it’s currently the market leader.

With sales in excess of $200 billion (yep, you read that right, billion, not million), AWS is larger even than the likes of Microsoft Azure, Google Cloud Platform, and IBM. With big-name clients like Netflix, Unilever, Kellogg’s, and Samsung, if you opt for AWS, you’ll be in good company.

Its services are far more vast than standard shared hosting and domain name registration. AWS sells products like machine learning applications, Internet of Things (IoT), virtual reality (VR) tools, gaming technologies, and cloud hosting. It’s that final service I’ll be covering in this review.

With customers around the world, it makes sense that the comprehensive website is available in 15 languages: English, Arabic, Indonesian, German, Spanish, French, Italian, Portuguese, Turkish, Russian, Thai, Japanese, Korean, and Chinese (Simplified and Traditional).

AWS is made up of so many different cloud computing products and services. The highly profitable Amazon division provides servers, storage, networking, remote computing, email, mobile development, and security. AWS can be broken into three main products: EC2, Amazon’s virtual machine service, Glacier, a low-cost cloud storage service, and S3, Amazon’s storage system. AWS is so large and present in the computing world that it's far outpaced its competitors. As of February 2020, one independent analyst reports AWS has over a third of the market at 32.4%, with Azure following behind at half that amount 17.6%, and Google Cloud at 6%.

AWS has 76 availability zones in which its servers are located. These serviced regions are divided in order to allow users to set geographical limits on their services (if they so choose), but also to provide security by diversifying the physical locations in which data is held. Overall, AWS spans 245 countries and territories.

Highly available and scalable web hosting can be a complex and expensive proposition. Traditional scalable web architectures have not only needed to implement complex solutions to ensure high levels of reliability, but they have also required an accurate forecast of traffic to provide a high level of customer service. Dense peak traffic periods and wild swings in traffic patterns result in low utilization rates of expensive hardware. This yields high operating costs to maintain idle hardware, and an inefficient use of capital for underused hardware. Amazon Web Services (AWS) provides a reliable, scalable, secure, and highly performing infrastructure for the most demanding web applications. This infrastructure matches IT costs with customer traffic patterns in real time. This whitepaper is for IT managers and system architects who look to the cloud to help them achieve the scalability to meet their on-demand computing needs.

If you‘re completely new to Amazon Web Services (AWS), it can come across as soul-crushingly complicated.

Not only does it seem like there’s a thousand different services to choose from, each of which has an equally cryptic name (like S3, Lambda, EC2, or Athena), but there is also so much to configure.

You’ve gotta decide how much memory to allocate to your functions, which geographic region of the world you want your code to be served from, and you have to build a weird JSON object in order to grant permissions? It’s REALLY easy to dip your toes in and decide it’s too confusing to get started.

If this describes your experience so far, then good — this article is for you.

I was in the exact same boat for longer than I’d care to admit.

But despite all of its daunting complexity, there is something about AWS that just keeps calling out to you.

Full stack of Hosting Services leveraging the AWS Platform.
EOH can design, implement, manage and maintain your cloud solutions on AWS across all the AWS Services.


  • Amazon EC2
  • Amazon RDS
  • Amazon VPC
  • Amazon CloudFront
  • Amazon Workspaces
  • AWS Glue
  • Amazon Athena
  • Amazon QuickSight
  • Amazon Sagemaker


  • Compute services to run and scale your applications.
  • RDS operate and scale a relational database in the cloud.
  • Amazon VPC lets you provision a logically isolated virtual network.
  • Amazon CloudFront is a fast content delivery network.
  • Amazon WorkSpaces is a managed Desktop-as-a-Service solution.
  • AWS Glue is a fully managed ETL service.
  • Athena is an query service to analyze data in S3.
  • Amazon QuickSight is a cloud-powered business intelligence service.
  • SageMaker is machine learning service for every data scientist.

EOH will assist their customers to create their AWS Accounts. Account setup and onboarding of users and services will be done in line with the AWS Well Architected Framework.

Parler CEO John Matze said in a post on the site Saturday evening that the site could be offline for up to a week “as we rebuild from scratch.” Matze said the company had prepared for such an event, “by never relying on amazons [sic] proprietary infrastructure and building bare metal products.”

He added that “many” were competing for Parler’s business, and accused Amazon, Google, and Apple of a coordinated attack to kill competition.

According to BuzzFeed, Amazon Web Services (AWS), told Parler officials that the violence in posts on the site ran afoul of its terms of service, and that it did not believe Parler had a process in place to get back on track. “Because Parler cannot comply with our terms of service and poses a very real risk to public safety, we plan to suspend Parler’s account effective Sunday, January 10th, at 11:59PM PST,” the company’s trust and safety team wrote in a letter to Parler.

If your WordPress website is going to be a success, then you need the right hosting provider! In this article, I'll tell you some pros and cons of hosting WordPress on AWS. Then I'll show you how to launch a website with Amazon Lightsail.

Choose the right provider, and you’ll enjoy faster loading times, improved SEO, and less downtime—plus, you’ll avoid many of the headaches associated with running a successful WordPress website.

There are countless WordPress hosting providers out there, but in this article we’ll be focusing on Amazon’s Lightsail. We’ll be exploring the benefits and drawbacks of choosing Amazon as your hosting provider, before showing you how to launch a website using Lightsail. Even if you have zero previous experience with Amazon Web Services (AWS), by the end of this article you’ll have configured and launched a WordPress website, using Amazon’s Lightsail.

AWS needs no formal introduction, given its immense popularity. The leading cloud provider in the marketplace is Amazon Web Services. It provides over 170 AWS services to the developers so they can access them from anywhere at the time of need.

AWS has customers in over 190 countries worldwide, including 5000 ed-tech institutions and 2000 government organizations. Many companies like ESPN, Adobe, Twitter, Netflix, Facebook, BBC, etc., use AWS services.

For example, Adobe creates and updates software without depending upon the IT teams. It uses its services by offering multi-terabyte operating environments for its clients. By deploying its services with Amazon services, Adobe integrated and operated its software in a simple manner.

Now, before getting started with what AWS is, let us first give you a brief description of what cloud computing is.


Amazon Web Services provides services from dozens of data centers spread across availability zones (AZs) in regions across the world. An AZ is a location that contains multiple physical data centers. A region is a collection of AZs in geographic proximity connected by low-latency network links.

A business will choose one or multiple availability zones for a variety of reasons, such as compliance and proximity to end customers. For example, an AWS customer can spin up virtual machines (VMs) and replicate data in different AZs to achieve a highly reliable infrastructure that is resistant to failures of individual servers or an entire data center.

Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud (EC2) is a service that provides virtual servers -- called EC2 instances -- for compute capacity. The EC2 service offers dozens of instance types with varying capacities and sizes, tailored to specific workload types and applications, such as memory-intensive and accelerated-computing jobs. Amazon Web Services is a cloud computing platform that provides customers with a wide array of cloud services. We can define AWS (Amazon Web Services) as a secured cloud services platform that offers compute power, database storage, content delivery and various other functionalities. To be more specific, it is a large bundle of cloud based services. Consider we need electricity for our home. Either we can generate our own electricity or purchase it from electric power companies. When we generate our own electricity, we need set up a lot of Infrastructure costing us a lot of money. Instead of that, we could purchase electricity and pay as we use. Similarly, AWS is one of the cloud computing providers that provide us computing, storage, networking and lot more services that we can pay as we use. Here I am trying to provide a small description of the currently available AWS products

IAM (Identity and Access Management) — IAM is a secure cloud security service which helps you to manage users, assign policies, form groups to manage multiple users.

Inspector — It is an agent that you can install on your virtual machines, which reports any security vulnerabilities.

Certificate Manager — The service offers free SSL certificates for your domains that are managed by Route53.

WAF (Web Application Firewall) — WAF security service offers application-level protection and allows you to block SQL injection and helps you to block cross-site scripting attacks.

Cloud Directory — This service allows you to create flexible, cloud-native directories for managing hierarchies of data along multiple dimensions.

KMS (Key Management Service) — It is a managed service. This security service helps you to create and control the encryption keys which allows you to encrypt your data.


Users have complete administrative control over their virtual servers (also known as compute instances) with Amazon EC2. Essentially, Amazon EC2 provides the same level of access and control as a physical server operated locally in the office. Compute instances are easily managed through the Amazon EC2 web interface which allows users to scale up or down, boot instances, and configure processor settings with a few clicks of a mouse. Additionally, virtual servers on EC2 can be managed automatically via an application program interface (API) that can be set up by downloading a software development kit (SDK) from AWS in a choice of programming languages. When you launch an instance in EC2, you get the ability to run an operating system of your choice. Users can select from multiple Linux distributions or they can run Microsoft Windows Server. As users can select the operating system of their choice, migrating to an EC2 instance is accomplished much more easily. Amazon Web Services (AWS) offers various reliable, low cost, and scalable cloud services for businesses and also allows seamless hosting and management of websites and web applications on the cloud. Amazon EC2 (Amazon Elastic Compute Cloud) is one of the core components of AWS.

It allows users to rent virtual computers for running computer applications in the form of a virtual private server. The functionality of virtual private servers and dedicated physical servers is very similar. However, virtual private servers can be booted more quickly, ruling out the need to buy, install, and deploy a physical server rack. Additionally, they are more cost-effective. Virtual private servers have enterprise-level security controls, can easily run their copy of the operating system, and offer complete control and access to users. To understand Amazon EC2, it’s important to understand the concept of virtualization. When you use your computer at home, it’s very likely that you have one physical “box” sitting on or below your desk, with a power button, disk drives, a video card, and so on. The relationship between the physical machine and the machine you log into is 1 to 1. Virtualization, however, is the idea of hosting multiple “virtual machines” on a single physical box. These virtual machines share some hardware resources, but they appear to the end user as distinct machines that can be logged into and administered separately.

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