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   Frequently Asked Questions - Web Hosting

  • How do I organize folders in MS Outlook to receive mails from pop3 account automatically?

  • My Mailbox exceeded Quota. How to Delete?

  • MS Outlook Express Keeps on asking Username and Password

  • Error:554 Relay Access Denied

  • Email configuration.

  • What is the Internet?

  • What is a secure site?

  • How do I get control over my domain?

  • What is an Intranet?

  • What is the difference between the Internet, WWW and email?

  • What does the @ mean in an email address?

  • How should I write an email address? Can I use CAPITAL LETTERS?

  • What is a URL?

  • What is HTML?

  • About domain name

  • How does the web work?

  • What is a top-level domain?

  • What are the generic top-level domains?

  • What are the country code top-level domains?

  • What is Email?

  • What mean by www?

  • What is a home page?

  • What are web pages?

  • About WWW

  • How do I erase my browsing history?

  • What is a firewall?

  • What is DNS?

  • Is it safe to shop online?

  • Who controls the World Wide Web?

  • How big is the Internet?

  • Why do some web sites have www. in the name?

  • How do domain names work?

  • What is a name server?

  • What does it mean to host a domain?

  • How do I get my domain name pointed to my host company's servers?

  • What is FTP?

    Q: How do I organize folders in MS Outlook to receive mails from pop3 account automatically?
    How do I organize folders in MS Outlook to receive mails from specific pop3 account automatically?
    Eg. goto folder 'info'

    1.Open your MS Outlook
    2.Create a folder(Eg. Info) in left panel under Personal Folder
    2.Goto tools -> Organize
    3.Select (Eg. Info) to "Move message selected below to"
    4.In create a rule to move new messages,enter the information as below
       Select from the selection list
       Enter Email Id(
       In into field enter(i.e info)
    5.Click on 'create' Button
    6.Similarlly you can organize other folders

    Q: My Mailbox exceeded Quota. How to Delete?
    My Mailbox exceeded Quota. How to Delete messages in Inbox?

    A: If you are not able to delete messages in inbox, kindly follow the given steps,
    1. Goto and get login into your mailbax
    2. Goto Options -> Folder Preferences
    3. Under Special Folder, assign 'Do not use trash' to Trash. Scroll down window and you find submit button.
    4. Click on submit
    5. Goto Inbox and try to delete messages now
    6. after that, don't forget to reassign 'Trash' to 'Trash Folder' using the same procedure

    Q: MS Outlook Express Keeps on asking Username and Password
    Why does MS Outlook Express keep on asking Username and Password?

    A: Check Accout Username and password which should have exact match with login information mentioned in Email sent by American Systems.
    Check Incoming Mail Server which should have exact match with Incoming mail server information mentioned in Email sent by American Systems.
    if none of the options help you, please send email to

    Q: Error:554 Relay Access Denied
    I cannot send Emails for only certain Email addresses and getting Error:"554 Relay Access Denied" in MS Outlook Express?

    1.Goto tools -> accounts
    2.Click on Mail tab
    3.Select your Account and goto Properties
    4.Click on Server tab
    5.Enable "My Server requires Authentication" and goto Settings
    6.Under Logon Information, Select Log on using and Enter Username and Password.
    7.Click on OK

    Q: Email configuration.
    How configure email in microsoft outlook?

    A: Following are the steps to configure the email in microsoft outlookClick on "TOOLS".

  • Click on "EMAIL ACCOUTNS".
  • Click on "ADD A NEW E- MAIL ACCOUNT" and Click NEXT .
  • Select " POP 3" and click NEXT .
  • Fill YOUR NAME with your name, like "Mohammd Nawaz".
  • Fill E- MAIL ADDRESS with your current email address, like
  • Fill USER NAME with your login name provided by us for outlook
  • Fill PASSWORD with your password provided by us.
  • Fill INCOMING MAIL SERVER ( POP 3) with mail.yourdomain. like
  • Fill OUTGOING MAIL SERVER (SMTP) with same as above.
  • Click on "MORE SETTINGS".
  • Click on "OUTGOING SERVER".
  • Click "OK".
  • Click " NEXT "
  • Click "FINISH"

    Q: What is the Internet?

    A: "The Internet" refers to the worldwide network of interconnected computers, all of which use a common protocol known as TCP/IP to communicate with each other. Every publicly accessible web site is hosted by a web server computer, which is a part of the Internet. Every personal computer, cell phone or other device that people use to look at web sites is also a part of the Internet. The Internet also makes possible email, games and other applications unrelated to the World Wide Web.

    Q: What is a secure site?

    A: A site that uses the https: protocol to ensure that your information cannot be stolen by a third party between the sender and the receiver.

    Q: How do I get control over my domain?

    1.Make sure that you have Transaction ID and Security Code for your domain came from
    _transfer.asp%3furl%3d to create an account for your domain
    3.Enter contact information to create a new account for you. Make sure the Emailid which should be the same that you submitted for domain registration
    4.Click on 'CREATE A NEW ACCOUNT'
    5.After successful of Account Creation, You will automatically get login into Domain Control Panel. Now you click on 'Accept an Account Change' link from the main Account Manager list, or from the Domain Names dropdown and follow the screen instructions then finally click on checkout button
    6.If you processed all the steps then hopefully you will have control over domain

    In one account, you can manage multiple domains

    Q: What is an Intranet?

    A: any network of interconnected computers belonging to one organization, similar to but separate from or insulated from the Internet. Intranets use the same protocols and software that are used on the Internet. For instance, many organizations have special intranet web sites that can only be viewed from a desktop in their offices, or when connected to their Virtual Private Network (VPN).

    Q: What is the difference between the Internet, WWW and email?

    A: The Internet is the physical system (computers, wires, connections etc). WWW (the World Wide Web) and email are services that you use when connected to the Internet. There are other services on the Internet, such as FTP (File Transfer Protocol) and News Groups.

    Q: What does the @ mean in an email address?

    A: The symbol @ in English means 'at'. (It is often used for prices: '5 pens @ $1' means '5 pens at a price of $1 each'.) So '' means 'Example at'. The symbol @ is usually called the 'at sign' in English.

    Q: How should I write an email address? Can I use CAPITAL LETTERS?

    A: Yes. You can write an email address with CAPITAL LETTERS or with small letters, or with a mixture of the two. It doesn't matter whether you use small letters or capital letters. For example, if someone tells you to write to GoodExample@ENGLISHCLUB.COM, it's okay to write to You can use all the 26 letters of the alphabet, plus hyphens (-), underscore (_) and full stop (.), plus of course the at sign (@). For example, all the following are possible (but of course, you must be sure that the email address exists):

    Q: What is a URL?

    A: look up at the top of this web page. Above the page you will see the "location bar" of your web browser, which should contain something very like this:

    This is the Uniform Resource Locator (URL) of the web page you are looking at right now. A URL can be thought of as the "address" of a web page.

    A URL is made up of several parts. The first part is the protocol, which tells the web browser what sort of server it will be talking to in order to fetch the URL. In this example, the protocol is http.

    The remaining parts vary depending on the protocol, but the vast majority of URLs you will encounter use the http protocol; exceptions include file URLs, which link to local files on your own hard drive, ftp URLs, which work just like http URLs but link to things on FTP servers rather than web servers, and mailto URLs, which can be used to invite a user to write an email message to a particular email address.

    The second part of the example URL above is the fully qualified domain name of the web site to connect to. In this case, the fully qualified domain name is This name identifies the web site containing the page. The term "fully qualified domain name" refers to a complete web site or other computer's name on the Internet. The term "domain name" usually refers only to the last part of the name, in this case, which has been registered for that particular company's exclusive use.

    The third part of the example URL is the path at which this particular web page is located on the web server. In this case, the path is /faq/default.asp. Similar to a filename, a path usually indicates where the web page is located within the web space of the web site; in this case it is located in the basic sub-folder of the faq folder, which is located in the top-level web page directory of our web site.

    Q: What is HTML?

    A: HTML, or HyperText Markup Language, is a simple markup language used to make web pages. Although all modern word processors and many specialized tools can be used to make web pages without learning HTML at all, learning HTML itself is a useful way to learn more about the web and provides more control over the results. Luckily, HTML is very simple and quite easy to learn.

    Q: About domain name

    A: A domain name is a unique name used to identify and locate computers on the Internet. A domain name provides an easy-to-remember Internet address, which computers translate into numeric IP (Internet Protocol) addresses used by the Internet. An IP address like is good for computers but difficult for humans to remember. But humans can easily remember a domain name like in

    Q: How does the web work?

    A: When you sit down and look at web pages, you are using a web browser. This is the piece of software that communicates with web servers for you via the HTTP protocol, translates HTML pages and image data into a nicely formatted on-screen display, and presents this information to your eyeballs -- or to your other senses, in the case of browsers for the vision-impaired and other alternative interface technologies. Web browsers also appear in simpler devices such as Internet-connected cell phones, like many Nokia models, and PDAs such as the Palm Pilot.
    The most common web browser, by a large margin, is Microsoft Internet Explorer, followed by the open-source Mozilla browser and its derivatives, including Netscape 6.0 and later. Apple's new Safari browser is gaining popularity on Macintoshes running MacOS X, and the Opera shareware browser has a loyal following among those who are willing to pay for the fastest browser possible, especially on older computers. The Lynx browser is the most frequently used text-only browser and has been adapted to serve the needs of the vision-impaired.

    Q: What is a top-level domain?

    A: A top-level domain is the last part of a domain name. In, ".com" is the top-level domain. In, ".uk" is the top-level domain.

    Q: What are the generic top-level domains?

    A: The multi-letter top-level domains (like .COM, .NET, .ORG etc) are called generic top-level domains (gTLDs). Click here for a long list.

    Q: What are the country code top-level domains?

    A: There is a 2-letter top-level domain for each country (for example: .FR for France, or .JP for Japan). These are called country code top-level domains or ccTLDs.

    Afghanistan AF
    Albania AL
    Algeria DZ
    American Samoa AS
    Andorra AD
    Angola AO
    Anguilla AI
    Antarctica AQ
    Antigua and Barbuda AG
    Argentina AR
    Armenia AM
    Aruba AW
    Australia AU
    Austria AT
    Azerbaijan AZ
    Bahamas BS
    Bahrain BH
    Bangladesh BD
    Barbados BB
    Belarus BY
    Belgium BE
    Belize BZ
    Benin BJ
    Bermuda BM
    Bhutan BT
    Bolivia BO
    Bosnia-Herzegovina BA
    Botswana BW
    Bouvet Island BV
    Brazil BR
    British Indian Ocean Territory IO
    Brunei Darussalam BN
    Bulgaria BG
    Burkina Faso BF
    Burundi BI
    Cambodia KH
    Cameroon CM
    Canada CA
    Cape Verde CV
    Cayman Islands KY
    Central African Republic CF
    Chad TD
    Chile CL
    China CN
    Christmas Island CX
    Cocos (Keeling) Islands CC
    Colombia CO
    Comoros KM
    Congo CG
    Cook Islands CK
    Costa Rica CR
    Croatia (Hrvatska) HR
    Cuba CU
    Cyprus CY
    Czech Republic CZ
    Czechoslovakia CS
    Denmark DK
    Democratic Republic of Congo CD
    Djibouti DJ
    Dominica DM
    Dominican Republic DO
    East Timor TP
    Ecuador EC
    Egypt EG
    El Salvador SV
    Equatorial Guinea GQ
    Estonia EE
    Ethiopia ET
    Falkland Islands (Malvinas) FK
    Faroe Islands FO
    Fiji FJ
    Finland FI
    France FR
    France (European Territory) FX
    French Guyana GF
    French Polynesia PF
    French Southern Territories TF
    Gabon GA
    Gambia GM
    Georgia GE
    Germany DE
    Ghana GH
    Gibraltar GI
    Greece GR
    Greenland GL
    Grenada GD
    Guadeloupe (French) GP
    Guam (US) GU
    Guatemala GT
    Guinea GN
    Guinea-Bissau GW
    Guyana GY
    Haiti HT
    Heard and McDonald Islands HM
    Honduras HN
    Hong Kong HK
    Hungary HU
    Iceland IS
    India IN
    Indonesia ID
    Islamic Republic of Iran IR
    Iraq IQ
    Ireland IE
    Israel IL
    Italy IT
    Ivory Coast (Côte D'Ivoire) CI
    Jamaica JM
    Japan JP
    Jordan JO
    Kazakhstan KZ
    Kenya KE
    Kiribati KI
    Kuwait KW
    Kyrgyzstan KG
    Laos (People's Democratic Republic) LA
    Latvia LV
    Lebanon LB
    Lesotho LS
    Liberia LR
    Libya (Libyan Arab Jamahiriya) LY
    Liechtenstein LI
    Lithuania LT
    Luxembourg LU
    Macau MO
    Macedonia MK
    Madagascar MG
    Malawi MW
    Malaysia MY
    Maldives MV
    Mali ML
    Malta MT
    Marshall Islands MH
    Martinique (French) MQ
    Mauritania MR
    Mauritius MU
    Mexico MX
    Micronesia FM
    Moldavia MD
    Monaco MC
    Mongolia MN
    Montserrat MS
    Morocco MA
    Mozambique MZ
    Myanmar MM
    Namibia NA
    Nauru NR
    Nepal NP
    Netherland Antilles AN
    Netherlands NL
    Neutral Zone NT
    New Caledonia (French) NC
    New Zealand NZ
    Nicaragua NI
    Niger NE
    Nigeria NG
    Niue NU
    Norfolk Island NF
    North Korea KP
    Northern Mariana Islands MP
    Norway NO
    Oman OM
    Pakistan PK
    Palau PW
    Panama PA
    Papua New Guinea PG
    Paraguay PY
    Peru PE
    Philippines PH
    Pitcairn PN
    Poland PL
    Polynesia (French) PF
    Portugal PT
    Puerto Rico (US) PR
    Qatar QA
    Reunion (French) RE
    Romania RO
    Russian Federation RU
    Rwanda RW
    Saint Helena SH
    Saint Kitts Nevis Anguilla KN
    Saint Lucia LC
    Saint Pierre and Miquelon PM
    Saint Tome and Principe ST
    Saint Vincent and the Grenadines VC
    Samoa WS
    San Marino SM
    Saudi Arabia SA
    Senegal SN
    Seychelles SC
    Sierra Leone SL
    Singapore SG
    Slovak Republic (Slovakia) SK
    Slovenia SI
    Solomon Islands SB
    Somalia SO
    South Africa ZA
    South Korea KR
    Soviet Union SU
    Spain ES
    Sri Lanka LK
    Sudan SD
    Surinam SR
    Svalbard and Jan Mayen Islands SJ
    Swaziland SZ
    Sweden SE
    Switzerland CH
    Syria (Syrian Arab Republic) SY
    Tajikistan TJ
    Taiwan TW
    Tanzania TZ
    Thailand TH
    Togo TG
    Tokelau TK
    Tonga TO
    Trinidad and Tobago TT
    Tunisia TN
    Turkey TR
    Turkmenistan TM
    Turks and Caicos Islands TC
    Tuvalu TV
    Uganda UG
    Ukraine UA
    United Arab Emirates AE
    United Kingdom UK
    United States of America US
    United States Minor Outlying Islands UM
    Uruguay UY
    Uzbekistan UZ
    Vanuatu VU
    Vatican City State VA
    Venezuela VE
    Vietnam VN
    Virgin Islands (British) VG
    Virgin Islands (US) VI
    Wallis and Futuna Islands WF
    Western Sahara EH
    Yemen YE
    Yugoslavia YU
    Zambia ZM
    Zimbabwe ZW

    Q: What is Email?

    A: Email is short for "electronic mail". It is a service for sending messages and files from one computer to another computer. The computers can be within one company or anywhere in the world. The messages travel almost instantaneously. Email is also sometimes spelt "e-mail".

    Q: What mean by www?

    A: WWW are initials that stand for World Wide Web. A 'web' is a network of fibres or cables connecting different points. (Spiders make webs to catch flies.) The Web is one of the services available on the Internet. It lets you access millions of pages through a system of hyperlinks. Because it is 'world-wide', it was originally called the World Wide Web or WWW.

    Q: What is a home page?

    A: "Home page" of a web site is the page that is displayed if you simply type in the domain name of the site in the address bar of your browser and press enter. For instance, when you type in and press enter in the address bar, you go to CNN's home page. "Home page" can also refer to a page that serves as the table of contents and logical starting point for any collection of web pages, such as the personal web pages of an individual, even if it is not actually the top-level home page for the domain name. Also sometimes referred to as a "homepage."

    Q: What are web pages?

    A: Every web site is made up of one or more web pages -- like the one you are looking at right now! This text is part of a web page, and is written in the HyperText Markup Language (HTML). In addition to text with hyperlinks, tables, and other formatting, web pages can also contain images. Less commonly, web pages may contain Flash animations, Java applets, or MPEG video files.

    Q: About WWW
    What does WWW mean?

    A: WWW are initials that stand for World Wide Web. A 'web' is a network of fibres or cables connecting different points. (Spiders make webs to catch flies.) The Web is one of the services available on the Internet. It lets you access millions of pages through a system of hyperlinks. Because it is 'world-wide', it was originally called the World Wide Web or WWW.

    Q: How do I erase my browsing history?

    A: In Internet Explorer, follow these steps to erase your browsing history from the "history" window:
    1. Make the following sequence of menu choices:
         Tools -> Options -> Internet Options -> General
    2. Click "Delete Files," then "OK."
    3. Click "Delete Cookies," then "OK."
    4. Click "Clear History," then "Yes."

    In Netscape or Mozilla, follow these steps:
    1. Make the following sequence of menu choices:
        Edit -> Preferences -> History
    2. Click "Clear History"
        Internet Explorer may also remember your form entries for you, which can result in past searches appearing in a drop-down     box when typing in search keywords on your favorite search engine or similar. To erase this information, follow this sequence     of menu choices:

         Tools -> Internet Options -> Content -> AutoComplete -> Clear Forms

    You can also clear the "Forms" checkbox to prevent the program from trying to recall your form selections for you in the future.

    Other browsers offer similar functions; investigate their menus thoroughly. These techniques prevent other users of the machine from accidentally or casually discovering your browsing habits. Professionals could still find traces, by examining deleted but not yet reused files on your hard disk, for example.

    Q: What is a firewall?

    A: A firewall sits between your computer and the rest of the Internet, filtering out unwanted traffic and foiling attempts to interfere with or take over your computer. Firewalls can be separate devices, which is very common today, or simply pieces of software for your own computer, which is also fairly common. Separate firewall devices are often preferable because their very simplicity makes them less likely to have unknown security problems; however, it is still important to keep up with "firmware updates" released by the manufacturer, otherwise your firewall may be vulnerable to attack. "Cable/DSL routers" and similar devices sold by companies like Linksys provide simple firewall capabilities which are adequate for most home users.

    Q: What is DNS?

    A: Every time you follow a link or type in the name of a web site, such as, that name must be translated into an IP address on the Internet. This translation is done by the domain name service. A DNS server is a program that participates in the task of providing this sevice. Some DNS servers respond to queries from web browsers and other programs, make further inquiries, and return IP addresses, such as, which is the current IP address of Other DNS servers have primary responsibility for answering DNS inquiries about names within a particular domain, such as the domain. Every time a new domain is registered, a DNS server must be configured to give out address information for that domain, so that users can actually find web sites in that domain. In most cases, web hosting companies provide this service for the domains that they host; it is rare for webmasters to run their own DNS servers.

    Q: Is it safe to shop online?

    A: The safety of online shopping is determined by several factors:
    Honesty. Any merchant, online or offline, could steal your credit card and use it to buy things. Know the reputation of the company you are dealing with. A google search for the company may turn up horror stories -- or good experiences.
    Connection security. Make sure you see the "lock" icon in the lower left or lower right corner of your web browser, OUTSIDE the web page itself. This indicates that the connection itself is encrypted.
    Data center security. Your credit card might or might not be kept encrypted and/or promptly deleted after use on the merchant's computer systems. Again, know the reputation of the company you are dealing with.
    Fortunately, there are several tools you can use to protect yourself:
    Limits on consumer liability. In the United States, most credit cards carry a $50 maximum on your responsibility for fraud, as long as you report it as soon as you discover it. This makes credit card shopping reasonably safe. READ the terms and conditions of YOUR card to be sure of what YOUR liability limit may be.
    Secure sites. As mentioned above, the "lock" icon means that it is nearly impossible for your credit card number to be stolen "in transit" across the Internet.
    Third-party payment companies. Companies like PayPal provide a way to purchase something by credit card without actually giving your credit card number to the merchant. Instead, PayPal handles the finances, and gives the money to the merchant after collecting a small fee. As a large financial services company, PayPal is strongly motivated to keep your information secure and avoid or quickly correct any security problems that do occur. PayPal is probably your best option for paying individuals and small companies without an established reputation.

    Q: Who controls the World Wide Web?

    A: The short answer: no one. The TCP/IP protocol on which all Internet protocols are based was designed for military use and can continue to operate even if many systems are destroyed.
    The long answer: the whois database that ultimately determines who holds what domain name for the .com and .net domains is currently managed by Network Solutions, Inc., a division of Verisign, under contract with the umbrella organization to which the various domain name registrars belong. Although no single person or organization controls the Internet, NSI's brief experiment with redirecting all mistyped domain names to their own ads demonstrated that they do hold a great deal of practical power. This does not mean that they can do whatever they like, of course; political pressure and the threat of lawsuits led them to stop their ad-redirection policy, at least for now.

    Internationally speaking, there is truly no one entity in charge, as each national domain (.uk, .fr, etc.) has its own registrars. Certainly the global physical network itself does not belong to any one company.

    Q: How big is the Internet?

    A: No one knows the exact answer. There is no one entity in charge of the Internet as a whole; address space is registered by large ISPs which then disseminate it to smaller ISPs and other companies. However, the Google search engine, widely considered the most effective as of this writing, currently claims to index over three billion web pages. Assuming for a moment that the average web site has 50 indexable web pages and that Google indexes two-thirds of the web sites that exist, there are roughly 40 million web sites in the world. Most estimates put the number of individual users with Internet access at around 300 million, with the largest concentrations in the United States, Europe, and parts of Asia.

    Q: Why do some web sites have www. in the name?

    A: A web site can have any valid domain name. Starting the name of your web site with www. is a common convention and nothing more. There is nothing in the HTTP specification that says a web site must start with www. or any other prefix. It is simply a convention that began in the early days of the web and was used to distinguish a company's web server from its FTP server, gopher server, mail server, et cetera. But no such distinction is necessary, because web servers respond on TCP port 80, which is distinct from port 25 (outgoing mail), port 110 (POP mail), port 21 (FTP control), et cetera. A single domain name can host all of these services, and a single physical computer may actually respond to many different domain names.
    As a matter of common practice, most webmasters make sure their sites respond to both and, because the former is the first guess many people will make, and the latter is both more convenient to type and easier to fit into an advertising logo. It is rare for a well-run web site to reject either name.

    Q: How do domain names work?

    A: A domain name is very similar to an address forwarding service. The domain name is the address people type in their web browser to get to your web site. The domain name then points to the "real" address that contains your web site. The "real" address is called the IP address and is a series of numbers, such as This IP address then points to the location on the server that contains your web site files. The reason we use domain names instead of IP addresses is because for most people a name, rather than a series of numbers, is much easier to remember. So, your domain name points to your IP address, which in turn points to your web site which allows users all across the Internet to view your web pages.

    Q: What is a name server?

    A: Name servers are the Internet's equivalent to a phone book. A name server maintains a directory of domain names and matching IP addresses. The information from all the name servers across the Internet is then gathered in the Central Registry. Host companies check in with the Central Registry on a regular schedule to get updated name server information, which makes it possible for people across the Internet to access your web site. When your domain is set up, information about your domain name is added to our name servers. That information is then sent from us to the Central Registry to be used by the other name servers on the Internet.

    It usually takes about 48-72 hours before name servers on other networks will be able to access the information after the Central Registry gets it. This 48-72 hour period is referred to as propagation.'s name servers are: and

    Q: What does it mean to host a domain?

    A: Hosting (also known as Web site hosting and Web hosting) is the business of housing, serving, and maintaining files for one or more Web sites. In a sense, you rent space on a computer to hold your web site. Your host, the computer where you web site files are stored, assigns an address (DNS) for your files to your domain name so anyone can find your web site on the Internet by typing in your domain name. is an excellent choice for web hosting!

    Q: How do I get my domain name pointed to my host company's servers?

    A: In order for a domain name to work with any hosting account, the domain name's DNS (Domain Name Servers) must be pointed to the hosting account's name servers. Your hosting company will provide the correct DNS addresses (minimum of 2). Frequently, an IP address is also provided for the Name Servers. For hoting with you have to put following entries in domain dns.

    Q: What is FTP?

    A: FTP stands for File Transfer Protocol. It lets you connect to a remote computer, such as a hosting server in another state. Then you can move files from your machine to the remote one and create folders for those files on that computer. Depending on the hosting server, FTP may also allow you to alter the permissions for files on the remote machine, thereby controlling who can access or modify them. The best way to learn about File Transfer Protocol is to use it. You will find several free FTP clients at

    After downloading one, use it to connect to your hosting account.

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