Where to Host a Fullstack Project on a Budget

Hosting With Netlify – Where to Host a Fullstack Project on a Budget


Where to Host a Fullstack Project on a Budget

Hosting With Netlify

Learn how I like to host fullstack projects when I’m on a tight budget.

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Hosting With Netlify

Where to Host a Fullstack Project on a Budget

28 thoughts on “Hosting With Netlify – Where to Host a Fullstack Project on a Budget

  1. I have a question that can be stupid but, when you design a web page for a client if you host It how you make the User pay each month for the hosting ?

  2. You can do full-stack Jamstack by deploying Next.js to vercel.com, zero-config.

    After all, Vercel are the creators of Next.js, and their platform was made for Next.js.

    And in case you prefer Vue, Vercel also supports Nuxt with zero-config.

  3. Uptime and load time are two of the most important factors while choosing a web host, followed by pricing and customer support. You won’t be changing your hosting provider every now and then. Of all the top 7 Web Hosting service providers, for a personal website, I found Bluehost as the best hosting provider. Speed, uptime, customer support; in my opinion, nothing could beat Bluehost, https://bluehost.sjv.io/m9kXa.
    You get a 30 Day Money Back Guarantee + Free Domain & SSL Cert. Hostinger comes a close second.

  4. This guy. In the beginning you complained about AWS being expensive with vendor lockin but then go on to tell us about how mLab is ok because of its managed service(backups etc). AWS is cheaper and its also managed. Youve managed (no pun intended) to speak out of both sides of your mouth.

  5. Just a reminder that the cloud providers you mentioned at the start (google cloud for example) have VPSs in there that you can use and just ignore everything else that they offer. Trends to be a cheaper option for a VPS

  6. Only thing I think you could have mentioned is how some of the VPS providers will provide "shared hosting" and "dedicated VPS", which at first sounds strange as opposed to just renting a dedicated box.

    The providers can also be sneaky about disclosing this information and will hide it in fine print sometimes.

    However, the differences come down to the sharing of compute resources between virtual machines on the host. Some hosting providers will 'allocate' your box a certain amount of ram or CPU cores, but can also share these resources with other virtual machines on the host. This type shared hosting can be a huge downside if you are allocated a machine on a host where the other users are maxing out the hosts resources.

    One example of this is the contabo hosting service provider where they offer two different services being shared and a dedicated VPS.

    Other than that, good video! Very good insights into hosting options.

  7. I'd consider Atlervista for small projects, which is a freemium service.
    The free version gives you 3GB of storage, 30GB of traffic, and 1 MySQL DB with no InnoDB or automatic backups (but you can unlock one of them for free).

    The only real problem even for the paid version it has is that it only gives you ONE DB (so, if you can't fake multiple DBs into one for your project, well, don't use Altervista), and it's pretty much barebone: you don't get a lot of extra services, but for small projects that's fine.

  8. Thanks for the video, this was interesting. It also made me realize that there are a ton of other cloud hosting options that aren't usually discussed (I mostly see the big 3, and then the small 3 of Linode, Vultr, and DO). IT's getting a bit confusing on what options are good.

    It would be great if you went into this again since it's been a year, and I'm curious if you could go more in depth into things such as why you would want to host a DB on a separate hosting solution compared to using the same solution, and if there would be a difference doing that vs hosting with the same host but having 2 different instances setup (one for DB, one for Applications). I'm not sure if users would host their DB and site on one instance, it seems like that is how regular hosting solutions do it now.

    I found the image solution very interesting since I'm going to be working on images soon for my project, but I would like to know more about what these services do and why they would be preferred over doing image resizing yourself on the server? I don't know much about the cache and working with it (as of now, since I haven't really cared to look into it yet), but I don't see why resizing it on your own couldn't produce a cached image somehow as well? You also mentioned imgix was hard to use, but then went back to imgix later in the video and said you enjoy using it, so I'm confused if it's something you like to use/still use?

    I personally was looking into Linode, as I saw some videos by a user showing transfer rate and Linode looked very good (Vultr had bad rankings), but that VPS site shows some interesting figures so it seems like there is a lot more to look into (tiers, etc) to finding the best buy.

    Thank you very much for your videos and time checking out my questions, I appreciate it… All the best to you.

  9. I know I'm late, but I've ALWAYS used DigitalOcean for my hosting. They also provide things like CDNs and databases as services too, but their base servers are really cheap. I've been running my private email server for at least a couple years now, and because of low traffic, I only spend five dollars a month, and I love it.

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