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Why using Abollyhost for hosting your websites

Good day everyone,

Due to many request and review, i want to share some important information with you today.

I’ve seen many people asking how strong, or reliable Abolly Hosting Inc. Servers is?

I’m here today to share all what you need to know our Abolly Hosting Inc. Servers, and why you should host with us.

Before i start, let quickly know what and mission of Abolly Hosting Inc.

 

Abolly Hosting Inc. Is a website hosting and domain names provider in Africa, started in Nigeria and registered on 14th of june 2017.

We have a mission of bring confinents time interms of web hosting, and provider an affordable services to African in a confort ways, today we have able to render services to morethan 500Africans at affordable and realiable ways.

Our datacenters is located in 3countries, and we’re currently running two with  99.99% Uptime guarantee, all our servers are running on  latest software configurations with cpanel/WHM.

We provide unbeateable 24/7/365 days customer supports and sactifaction

All our hosting plans come with FREE SSL CERTIFICATE, you don’t need to worry about security. We provide life free Unlimited ssl certificate to secured your website, no matter how small your plan is

We run back up daily and weekly, and you can get this anytime you need it

We provide all Premium TLD domains across the globe, with an affordable price you can regiser your domain name with us today

 

We  prvides all hosting packages such as SHARED HOSTING, WINDOWS HOSTING, LINUX HOSTING, VPS HOSTING, DEDICATED HOSTING, RESELLER HOSTING ETC,…

We provide domain names such as .COM, .NET, .ORG,C .COM.NG, .NG, .NET.NG, .SCH.NG, .EDU.NG, .NAME.NG .INFO, .BET, .COMPANY, .TV, ETC,….

 

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS.

  1. Why did i need website?

As a bussiness owner or patner you need a website to run your bussiness in other to reach huge auduience globally

2.  How much will it cost me to get hosting?

Thanks to Abolly Hosting Inc., with a token amount you can get a reliable web hosting, this is only possible with Abolly Hosting Inc. only, non other hosting provider can give such at affordable price.

3.  Did you have a free hosting or trial?

Currently we don’t offer  a free hosting but, we have 100% 14days money back guarantee, this means you will get your full money back if you’re not sactisfy with our service.

4.  I have an existing site, how can i move to Abollyhost?

We have many expert that will help you migrate your site without loosing any file or traffic and it’s completly free of charge.

5. I don’t have website designing experience, how can i do it?

We have many expertise that are ready to help you 24/7, we can do the design for you just for a token amount

6. Can i use wordpress on the hosting?

We provide one click installer for morethan 300+ ready made  software, with just a click your website is ready, this includes wordpress, joomla, myblog, etc,..

7. Can i upgrade or downgrade my account?

At anytime, you can upgrade or downgrade your account at your confinently time, what you just pay is the difference.

 

you can ask us any other question in the comment box.

How to Fix a 400 Bad Request Error

The 400 Bad Request error is an HTTP status code that means that the request you sent to the website server, often something simple like a request to load a web page, was somehow incorrect or corrupted and the server couldn’t understand it.

The 400 Bad Request error is often caused by entering or pasting the wrong URL in the address window but there are some other relatively common causes as well.

400 Bad Request errors appear differently on different websites, so you may see something from the short list below instead of just “400” or another simple variant like that:

400 Bad Request
Bad Request. Your browser sent a request that this server could not understand.
Bad Request - Invalid URL
HTTP Error 400 - Bad Request
Bad Request: Error 400
HTTP Error 400. The request hostname is invalid.
400 - Bad request. The request could not be understood by the server due to malformed syntax. The client should not repeat the request without modifications.

The 400 Bad Request error displays inside the internet web browser window, just as web pages do. 400 Bad Request errors, like all errors of this type, could be seen in any operating system and in any browser.

In Internet Explorer, “The webpage cannot be found” message indicates a 400 Bad Request error. The IE title bar will say HTTP 400 Bad Request or something very similar to that.

Windows Update can also report HTTP 400 errors but they display as error code 0x80244016 or with the message WU_E_PT_HTTP_STATUS_BAD_REQUEST.

A 400 error that’s reported for a link within a Microsoft Office application will often appear as a The remote server returned an error: (400) Bad Request. message within a small pop-up window.

Note: Web servers running Microsoft IIS often give more specific information about the cause of a 400 Bad Request error by suffixing a number after the 400, as in HTTP Error 400.1 – Bad Request, which means Invalid Destination Header.

How to Fix the 400 Bad Request Error

  1. Check for errors in the URL. The most common reason for a 400 Bad Request error is because the URL was typed wrong or the link that was clicked on points to a malformed URL with a specific kind of mistake in it, like a syntaxproblem.

    Important: This is most likely the problem if you get a 400 Bad Request error. Specifically, check for extra, typically non-allowed, characters in the URL like a percentage character. While there are perfectly valid uses for something like a % character, you won’t often find one in a standard URL.

  2. Clear your browser’s cookies, especially if you’re getting a Bad Request error with a Google service. Many sites report a 400 error when a cookie it’s reading is corrupt or too old.
  3. Clear your DNS cache, which should fix the 400 Bad Request error if it’s being caused by outdated DNS records that your computer is storing. Do this in Windows by executing ipconfig /flushdns from a Command Promptwindow.

    Important: This is not the same as clearing your browser’s cache.

  4. Clear your browser’s cache. A cached but corrupt copy of the web page you’re trying to access but find the 400 error, could be the root of the problem. Clearing your cache is unlikely the fix for the majority of 400 bad request issues, but it’s quick and easy and worth trying.
  1. While this is not a common fix, try troubleshooting the problem as a 504 Gateway Timeout issue instead, even though the problem is being reported as a 400 Bad Request.

    In some relatively rare situations, two servers may take too long to communicate (a gateway timeout issue) but will incorrectly, or at least unhelpfully, report the problem to you as a 400 Bad Request.

  2. If you’re uploading a file to the website when you see the error, chances are the 400 Bad Request error is due to the file being too large, and so the server rejects it.
  3. If the 400 error is happening on nearly every website you visit, the problem most likely lies with your computer or internet connection. Run an internet speed test and check it with your ISP to make sure everything is configured correctly.
  1. Contact the website directly that hosts the page. It’s possible that the 400 Bad Request error actually isn’t anything wrong on your end but is instead something they need to fix, in which case letting them know about it would be very helpful.

    See our Website Contact Information list for ways to contact a number of popular sites. Most sites have social network contacts and sometimes even telephone numbers and email addresses.

    Tip: If an entire site is down with a 400 Bad Request error, searching Twitter for #websitedown is often helpful, like #facebookdown or #gmaildown. It certainly won’t contribute anything to fixing the issue, but at least you’ll know you’re not alone!

  2. If nothing above has worked, and you’re sure the problem isn’t with your computer, you’re left with just checking back later.

    Since the problem isn’t yours to fix, revisit the page or site regularly until it’s back up.

you can check: How to fix a 408 Request Timeout error

Still Getting 400 Errors?

If you’ve followed the advice above but you’re still getting a 400 Bad Request error when trying to open a certain web page or site, see Get More Help for information about contacting me on social networks or via email, posting on tech support forums, and more.

Be sure to let me know that the error is an HTTP 400 error and what steps, if any, you’ve already taken to fix the problem.

HTML TIPS: Everything You Need to Know To Get Started in HTML Basics

The aim is to show you ‘how’ to create your first web page without spending the entire tutorial focusing too much on the ‘why’. By the end of this tutorial, you will have the know-how to create a basic website and we hope that this will inspire you to delve further into the world of HTML using our follow-on guides.

What is HTML?

Ok, so this is the only bit of mandatory theory. In order to begin to write HTML, it helps if you know what you are writing. HTML is the language in which most websites are written. HTML is used to create pages and make them functional. The code used to make them visually appealing is known as CSS and we shall focus on this in a later tutorial. For now, we will focus on teaching you how to build rather than design.

Background Facts

HTML was first created by Tim Berners-Lee in 1990. The latest version is known as HTML 5.

It stands for Hyper Text Markup Language.

Hypertext means that the document contains links that allow the reader to jump to other places in the document or to another document altogether.

Markup Language is a way that computers speak to each other to control how text is processed and presented.  To do this HTML uses two things: tags  and attributes.

What are Tags and Attributes?

Tags:

Tags are used to mark up the start of an HTML element and they are usually enclosed in angle brackets. An example of a tag is: <h1>.

Most tags must be opened  <h1>  and closed </h1> in order to function

Attributes

Attributes contain additional pieces of information. Attributes take the form of an opening tag and additional info is placed inside.

An example of an attribute is:

<img src="mydog.gif" alt="A photo of my dog.">.

In this instance, the image source (src) and the alt text  (alt) are attributes of the <img> tag.

Rules You Must Remember Before Starting

  1. The vast majority of tags must be opened <Tag> and closed </Tag> with the element information such as a title or text resting between the tags.
  2. When using multiple tags, the tags must be closed in the order in which they were opened.

Tools of the Trade

Now that we’ve gotten the basic theory out of the way. It’s time to learn how to build our first website.

First off, we must ensure that we have the right tools. Most importantly, we need an HTML editor. There are many choices on the market such as the extremely popular Notepad++.

However, for this tutorial, we will use the Bluefish Editor as it is free and also offers cross platform support for Windows, Mac, and Linux users.

If you don’t want to install any software, but want to preview code instantly — you can use an online HTML editor such as this simple html5 editor.

Do not use Microsoft Word or any other word processor when writing HTML code, only an HTML editor or at the very least, your machine’s built-in notepad, is suitable for the task.

Secondly, ensure that you’ve installed a number of different browsers such as Chrome and Firefox in order to preview your upcoming creation.

Writing your first page with HTML code

First off, you need to open your HTML editor, where you will find a clean white page on which to write your code. From there you need to layout your page with the following tags. These tags should be placed underneath each other at the top of every HTML page that you create.

<!DOCTYPE html>
This tag specifies the language you will write on the page. In this case, the language is HTML 5.

<HTML>
This tag signals that from here on we are going to write in HTML code.

Underneath the HTML we will open two further elements:
<Head>
and
<Body>

The content placed inside the <Head> tag is mostly designed to be read by search engines and other robots and is not for human consumption. This tag identifies your page to other computers and will decide where your content will be ranked in popular search engines including Google.

Inside the <Head> tag we will open two further elements

<Title> This is where we insert the page name as it will appear at the top of the browser window.

Let’s try it out:

Write
<title> My First Webpage </title> on a blank line in your HTML editor.

Next, we will add the metadata, which is the information that search engines read about your site.

This should follow the following format:

<meta charset="UTF-8">

<meta name="description" content="This field contains information about your page. It is usually around two sentences long.">.

We can also create meta name attributes for “keywords”, “author” and other terms that you might want search engine bots to read.

Let’s try it out:
<meta charset="UTF-8">

<meta name="description" content="This is my first website. It includes lots of information about my life.">

Closing tag: </head>

Next, we will make <body> tag.

The HTML<body> is where we add the content which is designed for viewing by human eyes. This includes text, images, tables, forms and everything else that we see on the internet each day.

How to add headings to your page

In HTML, headings are written in the following elements: <h1>, <h2>, <h3>, <h4>, <h5>, <h6>.

As you might have guessed <h1> and <h2> should be used for the most important while the remaining tags should be used for sub headings and less important text. Search engine bots use this order when deciphering which information is most important on a page.

Let’s try it out: On a new line in the HTML editor, type
<h1>Welcome to My Page</h1> 
and hit save. We will save this file as “index.html” in a new folder called “my webpage”.

The Moment of Truth: Click the newly saved file and your first ever web page should open in your default browser. It may not be pretty it’s yours….all yours evil laugh

Well let’s now get carried away, we’ve still got loads of great features that we can add your page.

How to add text to your web page

Adding text to our HTML page is simple using an element opened with the tag <p> which creates a new paragraph.

We place all of our regular text inside the element <p>.

When we write text in HTML, we also have a number of other elements we can use to control the text or make it appear in a certain way.

They are as follows:
<b> – Bold text
<strong> – Important text
<i> – Italic text
<em> – Emphasized text
<mark> – Marked text
<small> – Small text
<del> – Deleted text
<ins> – Inserted text
<sub> – Subscript text
<sup> – Superscript text

These tags must be opened and closed around the text in question.

For example:

<p> This is where the text goes. Sometimes we mark it in <strong>bold</strong>. </p>

Let’s try it out: On a new line in the HTML editor, type the following HTML code:
<p> Welcome to <em> my </em> brand new website. This site will be my <strong> new <strong> home on the web. </p>

Don’t forget to hit save and then refresh the page in your browser to see the results.

How to add links to your website

As you may have noticed, the internet is made up of lots of links. Almost everything you click on while surfing the web is a link takes you to another page within the website you are visiting or to an external site.

Links are included in an attribute opened by the <a> tag. This element is the first that we’ve met which uses an attribute and so it looks different to previously mentioned tags.

The <a> (or anchor) opening tag is written in the format:

<a href=“http://www.placeholder.com”>Your Link Text Here </a>

The first part of the attribute points to the page that will open once the link is clicked. Meanwhile, the second part of the attribute contains the text which will be displayed to a visitor in order to entice them to click on that link.

If you are building your own website then you will most likely host all of your pages on a server. In this case, internal links on your website will

<a href=“mylinkedpage.html”>Linktitle Here </a>.

Let’s try it out: Make a duplicate of the code from your current index.html page. Copy / paste it into a new window in your HTML editor. Save this new page as “page2.html” and ensure that it is saved in the same folder as your index.html page.

On page2 add the following code:

<a href=“http://www.google.com”>Google</a>

This will create a link to Google on page2.

Hit save and return to your index.html page.

On a new line on index.html add the following code:

<a href=“/page2.html”>Page2</a>

Hit save and preview index.html in your browser.

If everything is correct then you will see a link which will take you to your second page. On the second page, there will be a link that will take you to google.com

How to add images to your site

In today’s modern digital world, images are everything. The <img> tag has everything you need to display images on your site. Much like the <a> anchor element, <img> also contains an attribute. The attribute features information for your computer regarding the source, height, width and alt text of the image.

You can also define borders and other styles around the image using the class attribute. However, we shall cover this in a later tutorial.

The file types generally used for image files online are: .jpg, .png and .gif.

Alt text is important to ensure that your site is ranked correctly on search sites and also for visually impaired visitors to your site.

The <img alt> attribute appears as follows:

<img src=“yourimage.jpg" alt= “Describe the image” height="X" width="X">.

Let’s try it out: Save an image (.jpg, .png, .gif format) of your choice in the same folder where you’ve saved index.html and page2.html. Call this image “testpic.jpg”.

On a new line In your HTML editor enter the following code:

<img src=“testpic.jpg alt= “This is a test image” height="42" width="42">

Hit save and preview the index.html page in your browser.

Making a List

How to add lists to your page

In web design, there are 3 different types of lists which you may wish to add to your site.

The first is <ol>: This is an ordered list of contents. Eg.

  1. An item
  2. Another item
  3. Another goes here

Inside the <ol> tag we list each item on the list inside <li> </li> tags.

For example:

<ol>
<li> An item </li>
<li> Another item </li>
<li>Another goes here </li>
</ol>

The second type of list that you may wish to include is a <ul> unordered list. This is better known as a bullet point list and contains no numbers.

An example of this is:

<ul>
<li> This is </li>
<li> An Unordered </li>
<li> List </li>
</ul>

Finally, you may wish to include a definition list <dl> on your page.

An example of a <dl> list is as follows:

Item

The code used for the above is as follows:

<dl>
<dt>Item</dt>
<dd>The definition goes here</dd>
</dl>

Let’s try it out: Open index.html and on a new line, enter the following HTML:

<p> This website will have the following benefits for my business:</p>
<ul>
<li>Increased traffic </li>
<li> Global Reach</li>
<li> Promotional Opportunities</li>
</ul>

Now hit save and check out the results in your browser. If everything worked out then it will display a bullet pointed table displaying the information above.

Adding a table to your website

Another way to keep your website looking neat and orderly is through the use of a table. This is definitely the most complicated part of this tutorial, however, studying it will certainly pay off in the long-run.

Important: Do not use a table to layout your website. Search engines hate it and it is generally a bad idea. Just…don’t.

With this in mind, tables can still be a useful way to present content on your page.

When drawing a table we must open an element with the <table> opening tag. Inside this tag we structure the table using the table rows, <tr>, and cells, <td>.

An example of a HTML table is as follows:

<table>
<tr>
<td>Row 1 - Column 1</td>
<td> Row 1 - Colunm 2 </td>
<td> Row 1 - Column 3 </td>
</tr>
<tr>
<td>Row 2 - Column 1</td>
<td>Row 2 - Column 2</td>
<td>Row 2 - Column 3</td>
</tr>
</table>

This will produce a 2-row table with 3 cells in each row.

Tables can get quite complicated so it is best to leave this for a later tutorial. However, watch out for these tags so that you can recognize them and use them as your skills develop:

<th> – Table header
<colgroup> – Column Group
<thead> – Table head
<tbody> – Table body
<tfoot> – Table foot

Tables, borders, spacing are usually styled using CSS but we will cover this in a later tutorial.

Let’s try it out: Go to a new line on the index.html page within your text editor. Enter the following HTML code:

<table>
<tr>
<td>Row 1 - Column 1</td>
<td> Row 1 - Column 2 </td>
</tr>
<tr>
<td>Row 2 - Column 1</td>
<td>Row 2 - Column 2</td>
</tr>
</table>

Hit save and preview it in your browser.

Congratulations: You did it!

You’ve reached the end of the HTML TUTORIAL BASIC: A Plain and Simple Guide to HTML tutorial.

The final step we need to complete is to close the <body> and <html> tags at the end of each page using the following HTML code:

</body>
</html>

In this guide, you’ve learned how to create basic HTML web pages. You’ve also learned to add headings, text, images, links, lists and basic tables to these pages.

You can now use this knowledge to create your own web pages containing these features and link them together. We suggest that you further enhance your skills by experimenting with the code you’ve learned using different variables. You may also wish to learn about intermediate HTML elements or how to make your pages beautiful using CSS.

The power to create your own website is now in your hands.

Troubleshooting

:In case things didn’t work out as intended, simply check your HTML code against the examples below:

Index.html troubleshooting code
<!DOCTYPE html>
<html>
<head>
<title> My First Webpage </title>
<meta charset="UTF-8">
<meta name="description" content="This is my first website. It includes lots of information about my life.">
</head>
<body>
<h1> Welcome to my webpage </h1>
<p> Welcome to <em> my </em> brand new website. </p>
<p>This site will be my <strong> new <strong> home on the web.</p>
<a href=“/page2.html”>Page2</a>
<img src=“testpic.jpg alt= “This is a test image” height="42" width="42">
<p> This website will have the following benefits for my business:</p>
<ul>
<li>Increased traffic </li>
<li> Global Reach</li>
<li> Promotional Opportunities</li>
</ul>
<table>
<tr>
<td>Row 1 - Column 1</td>
<td> Row 1 - Column 2 </td>
</tr>
<tr>
<td>Row 2 - Column 1</td>
<td>Row 2 - Column 2</td>
</tr>
</table>
</body>
</html>

page2.html troubleshooting code
<!DOCTYPE html>
<html>
<head>
<title> My First Webpage </title>
<meta charset="UTF-8">
<meta name="description" content="This is my first website. It includes lots of information about my life.">
</head>
<body>
<h1> Welcome to my webpage </h1>
<p> Welcome to <em> my </em> brand new website. </p>
<p>This site will be my <strong> new <strong> home on the web.</p>
<a href=“http://www.google.com”>Google</a>
</body></html>

Where to go next?

Thanks for working through this simple crash course to HTML.  Keep learning!

WATCH OUT FOR BASIC II