The essential steps in moving are:
This article will deal with steps 1 - 3.
These best practices apply no matter whether you keep your current account, upgrade your shared account, or move to a VPS or Dedicated Server. (Many of these were gleaned from readings on webhostingtalk.com and lowendbox.com.)
It can be very attractive to pay annually or even prepay several years in advance because hosting companies often provide deep discounts or "freebies" such as a free domain registration. This can be a mistake for a number of reasons:
It's pretty inexpensive and easy to set up a website these days. Companies like Hostgator and Dreamhost have you search for a domain name, fill out a couple forms, enter a credit card and congratulations. You now have a website. After a while, you may feel that your needs have outgrown your account, or that the service is not up to par or that your website is too slow. It's obviously time for an upgrade, but from what to what?
This little concoction is the product of Jen's experimentation with Thai curry paste. It's quite flavorful and with a light, fresh taste, and unusual vegetable composition.
Permaculture is not a word. It's a paragraph. Some of what I'm putting here is controversial. Permaculture at it's core, it's a way of thinking about the world and solving problems in a systematic way that goes beyond sustainable. As Geoff Lawton says, "Don't plant a tree; plant an ecosystem." It's high level practitioners are able to achieve feats that are seemingly miraculous (see video for an example).
This is an adaptation of Alton Brown's Lemon-Ginger Frozen Yogurt Recipe. You can use store bought yogurt, but that's expensive, so I make my own.
Everyone loves chili. Here's my original take on the stuff. I now make my own chili powder according to Alton Brown's Homemade Chili Powder recipe. This chili is mean mean not because it's hot, but because it's so good you can never go back. The recipe is very flexible and can give you anything from a non spicy stew all the way to inferno hot.
There are basically three traditional ways to get out of college courses. All three involve taking a test that shows basic competency in the course material. Many high school students are familiar with AP (Advanced Placement) courses. You take a course in high school, then at the end of the school year, you take the AP test, and if you score high enough on it, you get college credit.
The main problem with AP courses is that they are only available to high school students. Once you've graduated, it's too late. Another problem is that it takes a whole school year to get your credit. This is where CLEP (College Level Examination Program) and DSST (Dantes Standardized Subject Tests) come in.
The class has two major focuses (foci?):