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What are the Disadvantages of Free Web Hosting?

While free web hosting has many advantages attached to its goodwill, it also has many drawbacks. While your website is online, its presence will only be known for having no depth. The space, bandwidth and no linking of files can be regarded as the key disadvantages of free services. There will be lot of advertisements plastered on your website with free hosting. You do not have the uptime guaranteed about your website either.
A few free web hosting providers do provide control panel with FTP to its clients for the transfer of files and ease of use of scripting languages. Some even provide guestbook features for the websites in their free hosting packages. Free hosting plans that enable instant activation generally provide very little server space with limited bandwidth too. There are also more chances of being spammed. So it is better to opt for an approved activation that needs validation to confirm your hosting. An approved activation allows you to get more storage space and bandwidth, and the validation process further makes your website spam free.
If you are looking forward to have a forum-based website, free service providers usually ask you to have some amount of posting before offering you the free host services, also referred to as a point-based hosting, where every post being posted will fetch you one point that will be used to get you free web hosting solutions.
Furthermore, free website hosting does not allow you to load many images on your website as they consume that space for placing adverts. This is quite frustrating to some extent as you are limited to showing what you want on your website. However, as the name suggests, you cannot expect much from a free hosting as from a paid one.

In order to find out more on Minimize Site Downtime and similar website and webmaster related guides, check out Hosting Transfer.

Roadtrip, Koln(Cologne) Photokina and Luik(Liege)
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Roadtrip, Koln(Cologne) Photokina and Luik(Liege)

Photokina

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For the 1920s sound-on-disc movie sound system, see Photokinema.

Photokina logo

South Entrance of the Cologne Trade Fair during Photokina 2008.
The Photokina (rendered in the promoters’ branding as photokina) is the world’s largest trade fair for the photographic and imaging industries. The first Photokina was held in Cologne, Germany, in 1950, and it is now held biennially in September at the koelnmesse Trade Fair and Exhibition Centre. Many photographic and imaging companies introduce and showcase state of the art imaging products at Photokina. The show has two main competitors, both annual shows held in different parts of the world. The CP+ show in Yokohama, Japan, originally the Japan Camera Show, has been held since the early 1960s. In the U.S., the main photography show is PMA@CES, which since 2012 has coincided with the International CES consumer electronics show in Las Vegas.

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Photokina

Cologne

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This article is about the German city. For the perfume, see Eau de Cologne. For other uses, see Cologne (disambiguation) and Köln (disambiguation).

Cologne
Köln

From top to bottom, left to right: Hohenzollern Bridge by night, Great St. Martin Church, Colonius TV-tower, Cologne Cathedral, Kranhaus buildings in Rheinauhafen, MediaPark
From top to bottom, left to right:

Hohenzollern Bridge by night, Great St. Martin Church, Colonius TV-tower, Cologne Cathedral, Kranhaus buildings in Rheinauhafen, MediaPark

Flag of Cologne
Flag Coat of arms of Cologne
Coat of arms

Cologne is located in Germany

Cologne

Cologne

Cologne within North Rhine-Westphalia [show]

North rhine w K.svg

Coordinates: 50°56′11″N 6°57′10″ECoordinates: 50°56′11″N 6°57′10″E

Country
Germany

State
North Rhine-Westphalia

Admin. region
Cologne

District
Urban districts of Germany

Founded
38 BC

Government

• Lord Mayor
Jürgen Roters (SPD)

Area

• Total
405.15 km2 (156.43 sq mi)

Elevation
37 m (121 ft)

Population (2013-12-31)[1]

• Total
1,034,175

• Density
2,600/km2 (6,600/sq mi)

Time zone
CET/CEST (UTC+1/+2)

Postal codes
50441–51149

Dialling codes
0221, 02203 (Porz)

Vehicle registration
K

Website
www.stadt-koeln.de

Cologne (English pronunciation: /kəˈloʊn/, German: Köln [kœln] ( listen), Colognian: Kölle [ˈkœɫə] ( listen)) is Germany’s fourth-largest city (after Berlin, Hamburg, and Munich), and is the largest city both in the German Federal State of North Rhine-Westphalia and within the Rhine-Ruhr Metropolitan Area, one of the major European metropolitan areas with more than ten million inhabitants.

Cologne is located on both sides of the Rhine River. The city’s famous Cologne Cathedral (Kölner Dom) is the seat of the Catholic Archbishop of Cologne. The University of Cologne (Universität zu Köln) is one of Europe’s oldest and largest universities.[2]

Cologne was founded and established in the first century AD, as the Roman Colonia Claudia Ara Agrippinensium in Ubii territory.[3] It was the capital of the Roman province of Germania Inferior and the headquarters of the military in the region until occupied by the Franks in 462. During the Middle Ages it flourished as one of the most important major trade routes between east and west in Europe. Cologne was one of the leading members of the Hanseatic League and one of the largest cities north of the Alps in medieval and renaissance times. Up until World War II the city had undergone several other occupations by the French and also the British. Cologne was one of the most heavily bombed cities in Germany during World War II. The bombing reduced the population by 95% and destroyed almost the entire city. With the intention of restoring as many historic buildings as possible, the rebuilding has resulted in a very mixed and unique cityscape.

Cologne is a major cultural centre for the Rhineland; it is home to more than thirty museums and hundreds of galleries. Exhibitions range from local ancient Roman archeological sites to contemporary graphics and sculpture. The Cologne Trade Fair hosts a number of trade shows such as Art Cologne, imm Cologne, Gamescom, and the Photokina.

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cologne

Liège

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This article is about the Belgian city. For other uses, see Liège (disambiguation).

"Liege" redirects here. For other uses, see Liege (disambiguation).

Liège

Municipality of Belgium
Liege View 03.jpg

Flag of Liège
Flag Coat of arms of Liège
Coat of arms

Liège is located in Belgium

Liège

Liège

Location in Belgium

Map of Liège[show]

LuikLocatie.png

Coordinates: 50°38′N 05°34′ECoordinates: 50°38′N 05°34′E

Country
Belgium

Community
French Community

Region
Wallonia

Province
Liège

Arrondissement
Liège

Government

• Mayor
Willy Demeyer (PS)

• Governing party/ies
PS – cdH

Area

• Total
69.39 km2 (26.79 sq mi)

Population (1 January 2013)[1]

• Total
195,576

• Density
2,800/km2 (7,300/sq mi)

Postal codes
4000–4032

Area codes
04

Website
www.liege.be

Liège (French pronunciation: ​[ljɛʒ]; Dutch: Luik, [lœyk] ( listen); Walloon: Lidje; German: Lüttich; Latin: Leodium; Limburgish: Luuk; Luxembourgish: Léck) is a major city and a municipality in the European country of Belgium. It is located in the province of the same name, Liège, of which it is the capital and is part of the Walloon (French-speaking) region of Belgium.

The city is situated in the valley of the Meuse River, in the east of Belgium, not far from borders with the Netherlands and with Germany. At Liège the Meuse river meets the river Ourthe. The city is part of the sillon industriel, the former industrial backbone of Wallonia. It still is the principal economic and cultural centre of the region.

The Liège municipality (i.e. the city proper) includes the former communes of Angleur, Bressoux, Chênée, Glain, Grivegnée, Jupille-sur-Meuse, Rocourt, and Wandre. In November 2012, Liège had 198,280 inhabitants. The metropolitan area, including the outer commuter zone, covers an area of 1,879 km2 (725 sq mi) and had a total population of 749,110 on 1 January 2008.[2][3] This includes a total of 52 municipalities, among others, Herstal and Seraing. Liège ranks as the third most populous urban area in Belgium, after Brussels and Antwerp, and the fourth municipality after Antwerp, Ghent and Charleroi.[3]

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Li%C3%A8ge

Station Luik-Guillemins

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Station Luik-Guillemins
Relax … take it easy (7757527444).jpg
Opening 1 mei 1842
Telegrafische code FL
Aantal perrons 9
Lijn(en) 34 – 36 – 37 – 125 (- HSL 2 – HSL 3)
Coördinaten 50° 37′ NB, 5° 34′ OL
Reizigerstellingen[1]
-Weekdag
-Zaterdag
-Zondag (2009)
15.153
7.590
7.508
Beheerder NMBS

Station Luik-Guillemins

Station Luik-Guillemins

Stationsinformatie NMBS – Live stationsbord

Portaal Portaalicoon Openbaar vervoer

2013
Station Luik-Guillemins (Frans: Liège-Guillemins) is het belangrijkste spoorwegstation van de stad Luik. Het station ligt op het einde van verschillende spoorlijnen. In reizigersaantallen is dit het op tien na drukste station in België en het op twee na drukste station van Wallonië, na Ottignies en Namen (reizigerstelling 2009)[2].

Het station is genoemd naar de wijk Guillemins, waarin het ligt. Deze wijk is op zijn beurt weer genoemd naar de kloosterorde van de Wilhelmieten, die daar in 1287 een klooster stichtte.

nl.wikipedia.org/wiki/Station_Luik-Guillemins

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