UPS & Diesel Back-up Generator
UPS & Diesel Back-up Generator - what precisely is their role and why are they available in data centers anywhere in the world?
The UPS and the diesel generator are 2 instruments for keeping a server functional if there are troubles with the main power source - an interruption or unreliable current that can't keep the hosting server functioning properly, for example. UPS is an abbreviation for Uninterruptible Power Supply, even though it is oftentimes referred to as Uninterruptible Power Source also. The UPS is, in essence, a powerful battery which is attached to the server and to the electricity network all the time, so in case there is any disruption, it's already operating, that permits the web server to keep on doing the job without losing any information. The diesel generator is an engine which will power up the whole data center. It does take some time to begin working and it is the UPS that provides this time. These 2 power solutions are fundamental for any facility or provider that wants to stop info loss and hardware damage as a result of an unexpected electric power problem.
UPS & Diesel Back-up Generator in Shared Web Hosting
We offer you Linux shared web hosting in three of the biggest data centers throughout the world. They are located in the USA, in the United kingdom and in Australia. Since data security and server uptime are our priorities, all 3 facilities have a few backup systems against electrical power outages. A number of diesel generators can keep the web servers operational for hours or even for several days and every machine that is part of our cutting-edge cloud platform features its own enterprise-class UPS to keep it operational until the generators begin working. This setup is among the reasons why we are able to guarantee a 99.9% web server and network uptime, so if you host your Internet sites inside a shared account with our company, you will take advantage of a fast and flawless service and never having to worry about any interruptions due to electric power outages.