WordPress hosting site Pagely expands product lines

Pagely, a product focused exclusively on managing WordPress hosting, has been busy coding for months to support its new WordPress hosting plans and features supported by Amazon that expand the product line and cater to a wider audience.
Most plans now allow multiple WordPress installs, a Pagely first for non-enterprise accounts, as previously all standard plans were capped at one. In addition, all plans now include an allotment of PressCDNTM, a global CDN for WordPress, at no additional charge. Previously this required a paid upgrade.
Joshua Strebel, Co-founder & CEO Pagely states, “We all know the power and flexibility Amazon​ offers. We also know a certain level of technical expertise is required to effectively harness that power. Today, Pagely brings the full promise of the Amazon cloud to users of WordPress in a simple and fully managed package. We take care of the technical side, while our users enjoy the benefit.”
The Pagely hosting stack is now powered by Amazon Web Services, the global leader in cloud computing. Plans exclusively utilize the latest C3 generation servers featuring 64-bit OS, PHP 5.5.x, NGINX+Varnish Hyperproxies, and Apache 2.4.x backends for legacy support.
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All plans continue to feature unlimited visitors/pageviews, provided you stay within a particular plan’s monthly bandwidth and storage allotments. As always, Pagely® continues to include automatic updates to both core and plugins, automatic backups to Amazon S3, PressARMORTM advanced network security, PressCACHETM speed tuning/caching, and expert WordPress support. The fee for FTP access has been dropped, and SFTP is now offered by request at no additional cost. Finally, annual prepay options are now available at a 15% discount versus paying monthly.
For AZTB’s past coverage of Pagely click here
Graphics provided by Pagely

1 thought on “WordPress hosting site Pagely expands product lines”

  1. What was not mentioned is they were built on security and always stressed that they used Firehost. Now they are just on AWS so where are things with security? I find it hard to believe its on the same level that it was… Has me wondering really.

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