The 5 Types Of Folks You’ll Most Definitely See In Uptown|dallas Early Morning Information

On Friday nights, you play host to some of Dallas most obnoxious partygoers, whose selfie games are just as strong as their vodka cranberries. Come Saturday morning, youre a ghost town, peppered with walk-of-shamers. Love Uptown or hate it, here are five people youre bound to meet while out and about there: The Bro: We all know who this guy is, right? Tanned skin, a too-tight polo (probably from Express) and enough vodka Red Bulls in his system to keep him awake for a week. The Bro is loud, loves to fist pump and will tell you his workout regime, even when you didnt ask. Lately, The Bro and his buddies have infiltrated Uptown, leaving behind the strong scent of Axe Body Spray when they leave. Typical hangout: McKinney Avenue Tavern. The First Timer:Everyones first reaction to Uptown is either one of two things: horror or astonishment. The first timer usually has a look of complete terror on his or her face as they see people like the bro flexing in the corner or ordering another round of buttery nipples. Extreme first timers dont even get out of the car. Typical hangout: Blackfriars, because of the pretty lights. The Collegiate:SMU, which is just minutes from McKinney Avenue, practically keeps Uptown in business as hordes of its students bar hop in large groups, like a pack of hyenas in Ralph Lauren. At first, youll think youve accidentally crashed a Young Republicans meeting and, in all honesty, youre probably right. Typical bar: Renfelds Corner. The Misplaced Old Person: Either theyre in town for business, or desperately trying to recapture their youth on McKinney Avenue, the Misplaced Old Person stands out like a Dallas Cowboy team in the playoffs. Theyre polite, sure, but sometimes seeing somebody your parents age surrounded by younger, scantily clad Uptowners is just creepy. Typical bar: The Gingerman. The Staple: Uptown staples know the area like the back of their hand and have spent most of their 20s dancing the night away with a plastic cup in hand. Staples fashion sense is a little outdated, their hair, a little too gelled. But theyre nice and, like all Uptowners, just want to have a good time. Typical bar: Idle Rich, because its a classic. Photos: Tom Fox, Jerry McClure, Brad Loper and Jeffrey McWhorter.
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How to Choose the Right Host for Your Website | Entrepreneur.com

Then, consider some basic criteria to help choose the best plan for you. Types of web hosting plans:As you begin shopping for a web hosting plan, you’ll encounter a number of different types, including the following options: Individual plans. These are the most affordable options. As an example, HostGator ‘s introductory package starts at just $3.96 a month for a three-year package. Typically, these plans provide hosting support for a single domain only and may limits the features, bandwidth and data storage. So, they are often best suited to beginning webmasters who don’t anticipate significant traffic or special needs for their websites. Related: 3 Simple Tools for Building a Website Fast Dedicated servers. Individual plans are sometimes referred to as “shared hosting plans” because they share space on hosting servers with other webmasters. When webmasters outgrow the features made available through these limited plans, they will need to upgrade to ones that grant companies their own servers. These plans will cost more, with Hostgator’s offerings beginning at $139 a month, for instance. If you anticipate growing to a size that eventually requires this upgraded option, be sure to choose a hosting provider that offers both types of plans and allows for account transitions. Reseller accounts. Reseller hosting occupies a special niche between individual plans and dedicated server arrangements, allowing clients to set up multiple individual plans within a single account. Reseller plans typically cost between $10 and $20 a month and are best suited for businesses that anticipate running several small websites. What to look for in a hosting plan:Once you’ve decided on the type of hosting plan, consider these issues in choosing a specific provider: Cost. While it’s important to look for a hosting provider that offers reasonable rates, avoid free hosting programs entirely, as they may be unreliable and their low costs are often subsidized by required on-site advertisements. Related: What You Can Do If Your Web Service Provider Goes Down Customer reviews. Customer reviews can be an excellent resource in evaluating web hosts because any fly-by-night host can put up a professional-looking sales page and make bold promises. Search for multiple reviews from current or past customers because a single positive review could have originated from the company’s own marketing department. If you’d like a shortcut here, pay close attention to HostGator, Bluehost and 1 and 1 , which all tend to garner positive recommendations from clients. Customer support. Whether you’re a beginning webmaster or a more experienced digital business owner, you’ll want a dependable customer support team behind your web hosting plan. Things can and will go wrong on your website’s backend, but getting support when you need it can go a long way toward minimizing any potential damage to your business. Look for companies that provide 24/7 phone support, email access and online chat. Before committing to a plan, test out each of these features to get a feel for how well your needs will be met. Storage and bandwidth allowances. As more hosting plans begin offering unlimited disk space and bandwidth, this may not be a concern for your business. But it’s still important to be aware of any limitations to ensure that your plan has enough space for your website to operate effectively. Script support. One final consideration is the hosting company’s built-in support for popular web scripts.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.entrepreneur.com/article/224936

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