No Data Corruption & Data Integrity in Web Hosting
The integrity of the data that you upload to your new web hosting account shall be guaranteed by the ZFS file system that we make use of on our cloud platform. Most of the hosting service providers, including our firm, use multiple hard disk drives to store content and considering that the drives work in a RAID, the exact same data is synchronized between the drives all of the time. When a file on a drive is corrupted for whatever reason, yet, it's likely that it will be copied on the other drives as alternative file systems don't have special checks for that. Unlike them, ZFS uses a digital fingerprint, or a checksum, for every file. In the event that a file gets damaged, its checksum won't match what ZFS has as a record for it, and the damaged copy shall be swapped with a good one from a different hard disk. As this happens immediately, there's no possibility for any of your files to ever be damaged.
No Data Corruption & Data Integrity in Semi-dedicated Hosting
You will not encounter any silent data corruption issues in case you buy one of our semi-dedicated hosting packages due to the fact that the ZFS file system that we work with on our cloud hosting platform uses checksums to ensure that all the files are intact all the time. A checksum is a unique digital fingerprint which is assigned to each and every file saved on a server. As we store all content on a number of drives at the same time, the same file uses the same checksum on all drives and what ZFS does is that it compares the checksums between the different drives right away. In the event that it detects that a file is corrupted and its checksum is different from what it should be, it replaces that file with a healthy copy right away, avoiding any probability of the bad copy to be synchronized on the rest of the drives. ZFS is the sole file system you can get which uses checksums, which makes it far superior to other file systems which are not able to identify silent data corruption and duplicate bad files across hard drives.