Bluehost, on the other hand, is a lot more open and allows you to use any CMS you like. As mentioned before, the company works well and recommends WordPress(.org) but ultimately the choice is up to you. Bluehost simply provides hosting services and offers to help you set up your website, but you have the final say over where or how you want to go about doing that. Bluehost makes it very easy for beginners by offering “one-click WordPress install”, you can read more about this feature here – it basically helps you launch your website with one click, in less than 5 minutes.
Orlando, Florida, United States About Blog Your storage needs will vary depending on the type of items you want to store. From mini-storage to vehicle or boat storage, we offer all sizes. You will need to assess your needs to determine the option that is right for you. Frequency 3 posts / month Since Nov 2015 Also in Self Storage Blogs Blog simplyss.com/blog
I was running a small private weather website in AWS and the satellite images got "picked up" by a news website and they regularly use them during major weather evenings. AWS' 12c per GB of outbound network traffic made things expensive and VPSServer makes this a lot more manageable and has excellent data volumes included with the price of the VPS. I also get many more CPUs for the price compared to AWS, so I am a happy customer.
Bluehost, on the other hand, does promise to offer a 99.99% uptime guarantee and also manages to deliver on that promise (as mentioned above we are testing these metrics ourselves, for the past 3 months: July, August and September 2019 we got 100% uptime and a constant load time of around 0.4-0.5 seconds; We used this Basic Plan from Bluehost to run the tests). In other words, the two companies are pretty even when it comes to uptime so you can’t go wrong with any of them if you’re worried about reliability.
To keep the trim or not? That was the question. I decided that if we kept the trim around the door, that it ultimately should be completely covered by the door when it was pulled closed. But that would also increase the size of the door by about 4-5 inches in width, and the door was already measuring pretty large. The alternative was to remove the trim, but that would require more drywall work and some fussy refinishing.

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Before making a quick decision, we thought we would install the rail to get a good idea of how far away from the wall the door would hang, and if the trim would interfere with it at all. Bryan easily had the rail installed in less than an hour and didn't even call me in to help (using the included installation instructions). Yay Bryan! Except I was instantly confused by the placement of the rail. He used the large bolts that came with the rail kit and installed them directly into the wall studs. Which made complete sense. But, this meant that the rail didn't go all the way to the corner of the room (it was just an inch or two short). If you want to be extremely specific about the rail placement, then you actually need to install a ledger board into the studs first, and then the rail can be installed anywhere into the ledger. Bryan knew I didn't want to use a ledger board if I could help it, so he just assumed going into the studs was the answer. But then I wasn't sure if I loved that the hardware didn't land exactly into the corner. And that led to another decision to make.
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