Project runway host and blogger Jason Johnson created the “Project Freezer” to help people set up free hosting for their projects.
Here’s how it works.
Read moreRead moreWhen you set up the free hosting on Project Freezer, you’ll see a menu of options.
If you’re on a Windows PC, it will offer you a simple, two-step process: Open the website on your computer, and then navigate to the “Home” page.
Then, you can click “New Hosting.”
This will create a blank page, where you’ll find the project you want to host.
You’ll be prompted to set the site up for free hosting.
The page will then be updated to show you the progress of your hosting project, which is automatically scheduled to launch on a Tuesday at 3:00 p.m.
The page will also show you a timeline of what you can expect to see on the project when it launches.
The countdown clock will tick down, and you’ll be asked to approve or cancel your hosting assignment.
Once the project is live, the hosting site will be automatically updated to point to your newly-created page, allowing you to start hosting immediately.
Once the hosting page is live and ready to go, you just need to click the “Submit” button and the process will be complete.
After the project’s launched, you will see the page updated with all the information about your project, including a brief description, project timeline, and an updated price.
Project Freezers have been a popular tool for small projects, and Johnson says that the service has helped many people set it up and run it on their own.
If the service doesn’t work for you, the freebie can be purchased for a little bit less than the cost of a typical hosting contract.
In fact, the Project Freezers price tag could be cheaper than a free hosting account.
As an added bonus, you won’t have to worry about hosting costs if you cancel the project.
You can set up your free hosting site to run on the same domain as the project, and if your project fails to launch, you could just move the project to another domain.
Johnson says he doesn’t know of any projects that have ever gone without any hosting fees due to Project Freezing.
The service will also automatically renew its hosting account after each month, so you won.
You will have to manually pay for your hosting at a later date, but it’s a fairly inexpensive way to get the site running for free.
If you’re in a hurry and don’t want to commit to hosting your own projects, Johnson says you can use other hosting options.
The Project Freezero service has several different options, including hosting on Amazon, WordPress, GitHub, Dropbox, Google Drive, and other cloud services.
There’s also a $4.99 option, but the free one is the best for a quick test drive of the service.
For $4, you get a single, fully-functional server with a simple one-click setup.
You also get a “free” hosting account for each day you sign up, and a free trial for 24 hours.
That means you’ll have a limited amount of time to test the free version of the site.
You’re also limited to two users, but they’ll be able to create a shared domain and set up multiple free projects simultaneously.
The free hosting option is a solid option for projects that can be a bit pricey, but you can definitely get the most out of the free service.
The freebie is a little pricey, especially if you’re going to be running it on your own, but for smaller projects, it’s worth it.
If this sounds like something you might be interested in, you should check out Project Freezo.