Timothy Shim is a writer, editor, and tech geek. Starting his career in the field of IT, he today spends his time building effective web content. His specializations are in web hosting and related tools, Virtual Private Networks, along with business applications of web technology.
In the past, websites were designed pretty much to be static. Once they were designed and content was added, the site was complete. They then remained relatively unchanged until the owner decided the site needed a revamp – where the process would begin over again.
If you’ve gone with WooCommerce as the platform of choice for your online store – congratulations. Before you get in too deeply though, WooCommerce does have some requirements if you want it to perform well.
Global trends have seen the rise of eLearning and its associated tools. If you’re an educator or simply wish to tap on to the curve, Moodle LMS is a great choice. As with everything that’s web-based though, you will need to have the right web hosting partner to run things smoothly.
The need for faster website speeds has increased over the years. Google has already announced it officially as a ranking factor in search, so website owners have been incentivized to fine-tune their site performance or risk falling behind.
Thanks to increasing broadband speeds and better hardware, websites today have to perform faster to satisfy user needs. This is recognized by search engines like Google, resulting in website speed also becoming a search ranking factor.
LiteSpeed Cache (LSCache) is a bit different from other WordPress plugins because it partially relies on LiteSpeed web server. This isn’t to say you must be running a LiteSpeed server to use the caching plugin, but it certainly helps if you want access to all available options.
WordPress may be the most popular Content Management System (CMS) around but that doesn’t mean it’s the only one. In fact, long before WordPress popularity, other CMS platforms were in the market – one of them being Drupal.
On the face of it, providing a web hosting service seems like a fairly straightforward job. A hosting provider owns a collection of servers (essentially, very powerful computers), which it rents to website owners who store their sites on them.