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Author Topic: What is the difference between managed and unmanaged?  (Read 2984 times)

donut

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What is the difference between managed and unmanaged?
« on: December 09, 2011, 05:29:09 AM »
What is the difference between managed and unmanaged?

CL2

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Re: What is the difference between managed and unmanaged?
« Reply #1 on: December 09, 2011, 06:37:31 AM »
A dedicated server is a server provided by a web host for you to rent. Managed hosting is similar but also comes with services from a provider to help you manage the server.

tarulamok

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Re: What is the difference between managed and unmanaged?
« Reply #2 on: December 14, 2011, 03:43:31 AM »
- Managed Hosting is a service by provider that owns the server and is responsible for network, devices, server and operating system management.

Customer will able to remote to server to configuration and install any application to support your website or service such as Dedicated server and Virtual Private Server (VPS)

- Unmanaged Hosting is a service that provider will manage the server for customer including installation of any applications. However, the server most likely will be share, limit resource and limit component.

Moreover, the provider will not allow any special request from customer especially if it will effect other customers in the same server.

jill

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Re: What is the difference between managed and unmanaged?
« Reply #3 on: January 24, 2012, 01:15:55 AM »
Thanks for sharing..

shone

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Re: What is the difference between managed and unmanaged?
« Reply #4 on: January 04, 2013, 10:11:41 PM »
"Unmanaged code" is a new name for an old concept. Unmanaged code stands for native machine code. Software is typically written in some high-level language such as Pascal, C or C++. These languages are translated into machine code (aka unmanaged code) by the compiler and its companion tools (assembler, linker, librarian, etc).
Managed code is a new name, but the concept also is pretty old. Today, "managed code" typically stands for the system used by Microsoft .NET, but .NET is just one example of a managed code system. The .NET system takes source code in any of the supported languages (which include C, C++, C#, Pascal, and many others), and translates it into code designed for a virtual machine.