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Frequently Asked QuestionsChoose FAQ Category
Q1. What's needed so as to host a website?
You need the following;
Q2. what benefits do your Hosting provides?
You will benefit from;
check more features you will get after signing up for hosting with us; web hosting Benefits
Q1. What is the difference between a mailbox and an e-mail address?
A mailbox is the physical location of your emails and the e-mail address is your network unique name that identifies an electronic post office box where e-mail can be sent.
Q2. How many e-mail addresses do I get with my account?
Depending on the hosting plan you have chosen you can use as many e-mail addresses as stated in the FREE section of the Account usage menu of the Control Panel. You can also delete and move them from one mailbox to another.
Q3. What is an e-mail address?
Every user on the Internet can have a unique e-mail address. It is a name that identifies an electronic post office box on a network where e-mail can be sent. On the Internet, all e-mail addresses look like: firstname.lastname@example.org
Domain Name Server(DNS)
Q1. What is DNS?
DNS stands for Domain Name System and is the system that computers use to find information on the web. Domain names are registered with a central organization in each country and each domain name is associated with two DNS servers, a primary server and a backup server. When someone types in a Domain Name into a web browser their Internet Service Provider's (ISPs) DNS computer looks into its cache for an IP (Internet Protocol) address associated with that domain name. If the ISP does not have an entry cached it sends a lookup query which returns the DNS location associated with the domain name back to the ISP. Once the ISP's computer finds the IP address it can access the web site.
Q2. How does the DNS work?
The domain name system (DNS) enables each computer connected to the Internet to be identified by a domain name. Every computer on the Internet has a unique IP (Internet protocol) address, which consists of a string of numbers. Since the IP addresses can be difficult to remember, the DNS allows a familiar string of letters (the 'domain name') to be used instead of the IP address. So instead of typing the string of numbers of the IP address, you can type, for example, 'www.domain.com.'