MySQL & Load Stats
The MySQL & Load Stats will quietly gather data while your site is functioning. See why it's important to check them out on a regular basis.
If you have an HTML website, it probably uses a very small amount of resources due to the fact that it's static, but that isn't so with dynamic database-driven Internet sites that use PHP scripts and provide a lot more functions. This sort of websites produce load on the hosting server every time anyone browses them, due to the fact that the server needs time to execute the script, to access the database and then to supply the info requested by the visitor's Internet browser. A well known discussion board, for example, stores all usernames and posts within a database, so some load is created every time a thread is opened or an end user searches for a specific phrase. If a lot of people access the forum all at once, or if every search involves checking a large number of database entries, this may create high load and affect the performance of the website. In this regard, CPU and MySQL load statistics can provide info about the site’s overall performance, as you can compare the numbers with your traffic statistics and see if the Internet site must be optimized or transferred to a new kind of hosting platform that will be able to bear the high system load if the site is extremely popular.
MySQL & Load Stats in Cloud Web Hosting
Using the Hepsia CP, provided with all our cloud web hosting offers, you'll be able to see really detailed stats about the resources which your websites use. One of the sections shall give you information regarding the CPU load, such as the amount of processing time the hosting server spent, the time it took for your scripts to be executed and how much memory they used. Statistics are automatically provided every 6 hours and you could also see the kinds of processes that produced the most load - PHP, Perl, etc. MySQL load stats are listed inside a separate section in which you'll be able to see all the queries on an hourly, day-to-day, etc. basis. You'll be able to go back and compare statistics from various months to find out whether some update has changed the resource usage if the amount of website visitors has not changed much. That way, you can determine if your site needs to be optimized, which will lead to a better general performance and an improved user experience.