Every time a visitor opens your Internet site, the web browser sends a request to the server, which in turn executes it and provides the required information as a response. A basic HTML website uses minimum system resources due to the fact that it is static, but database-driven platforms are more requiring and use far more processing time. Every single page that's served produces two types of load - CPU load, that depends on the span of time the server spends executing a certain script; and MySQL load, that depends on the amount of database queries created by the script while the user browses the website. Bigger load will be created if a whole lot of people look through a given site simultaneously or if a considerable amount of database calls are made simultaneously. 2 illustrations are a discussion board with many users or an online store where a client enters a term inside a search box and tens of thousands of items are searched. Having detailed stats about the load which your Internet site generates can help you improve the content or see if it is time to switch to a more powerful kind of web hosting service, if the Internet site is simply getting really popular.
MySQL & Load Stats in Web Hosting
Our system keeps detailed info about the system resource usage of every single web hosting account that is created on our top-notch cloud platform, so given that you choose to host your Internet sites with our company, you'll have full access to this data via the Hepsia Control Panel, which you will get with the account. The CPU load data include the CPU time and the actual execution time of your scripts, along with what amount of system memory they used. You may see what processes generated the load - PHP or Perl scripts, cron jobs, etcetera. The MySQL load data section will show you the number of queries to each particular database that you have created inside your shared hosting account, the total queries for the account as a whole and the normal hourly rate. Comparing these statistics to the visitor statistics will tell you if your websites perform the way they ought to or if they require some optimization, which will improve their overall performance and the overall website visitor experience.