|Package #1||1x Intel E5 2.4GHz+ Core||512MB RAM||250GB HDD||1TB Bandwidth||$5 / month|
|Package #2||1x Intel E5 2.4GHz+ Core||512MB RAM||500GB HDD||2TB Bandwidth||$10 / month|
|Package #3||2x Intel E5 2.4GHz+ Core||1GB RAM||750GB HDD||3TB Bandwidth||$15 / month|
|Package #4||2x Intel E5 2.4GHz+ Core||1GB RAM||1TB HDD||4TB Bandwidth||$20 / month|
|Package #5||2x Intel E5 2.4GHz+ Core||1GB RAM||1.25TB HDD||5TB Bandwidth||$25 / month|
|Package #6||2x Intel E5 2.4GHz+ Core||2GB RAM||1.5TB HDD||6TB Bandwidth||$30 / month|
|Package #7||2x Intel E5 2.4GHz+ Core||2GB RAM||1.75TB HDD||7TB Bandwidth||$35 / month|
|Package #8||2x Intel E5 2.4GHz+ Core||2GB RAM||2TB HDD||8TB Bandwidth||$40 / month|
Need even more storage? We can provide up to 30TB RAID50 storage on a single virtual server. Contact us with your requirements if you need more storage than the offers listed here and we'll get back to you with a quote.
We use Supermicro servers with the latest Intel Haswell-EP CPUs, ECC memory and 24x SATA3 HDDs in hardware RAID50. This creates reliable virtual servers with a lot of storage and write speeds up to 1.0 GB/s.
KVM is a true virtualization platform, which means you have your own kernel and can install almost any OS. Compared to OpenVZ which is a container-based virtualization technology with shared kernel.
We don't have silly cancellation policies. Cancel whenever you want to cancel. We don't ask you to cancel 7 days, 15 days or 1 month before, we want you to be using our servers because you want to, not because a cancellation policy makes you!
You get full root access to your VPS, and also to the SolusVM Control Panel, where you can reinstall your VPS with any Linux distribution you'd like with just a few clicks. You can also shutdown, boot, reboot, access VNC/KVM console, configure rDNS, view bandwidth and resources graphs and much more!
We only choose the best networks and data centers with great connectivity. Our VPS nodes are equipped with redundant network connections from a redundant pair of switches connected to redundant uplinks. You got the idea... we hate single points of failures!