RoseHosting, a St. Louis, Missouri based web hosting and VPS hosting solutions provider founded in 2001, has introduced its web-based Platform-as-a-Service (PaaS), RoseHosting Cloud. This platform would provide developers and businesses of all industries a “fast and simple way to improve their online presence and reliability while reducing costs.”

Photo Bob Rose, CEO of RoseHosting
“RoseHosting Cloud’s extensive feature set can help anyone more easily create advanced server setups, all while paying only for what they actually use,” said Bob Rose, CEO of RoseHosting.

RoseHosting Cloud aims to fill the gap present for many developers and businesses – an “easy-to-use” system for creating, managing and expanding their server infrastructure. This system would make advanced features such as high-availability, clustering, load-balancing, and scaling all available by a simple click of a button, while making running costs more affordable and predictable.

According to RoseHosting, this PaaS solution would provide individuals, startups, and established businesses with the tools and features they need to build robust, advanced systems without requiring the extensive knowledge or prior experience that is otherwise required.

“We are thrilled to provide businesses and developers with this new platform,” said Bob Rose, Chief Executive Officer (CEO) of RoseHosting. “Its extensive feature set can help anyone more easily create advanced server setups, all while paying only for what they actually use.”

Setting Up a Full Server Topology

RoseHosting’s new Cloud PaaS comes with an “intuitive” web-based dashboard that would make it easy to set up a full server topology, expand on it by adding redundancy and scaling, and import existing projects, all with just a few clicks.

This Cloud PaaS solution also includes all of RoseHosting’s classic “comfort” features, such as their fully managed support and regular backups. The monthly cost of this service is based on the resources used over the billing period. RoseHosting Cloud lets you pay for what you use instead of paying for the resource limits.