Hot answers tagged shared-hosting
Not quite a Linux shared hosting account but Red Hat's OpenShift should be able to address your problem. OpenShift is Red Hat's free, auto-scaling Platform as a Service (PaaS) for applications. As an application platform in the cloud, OpenShift manages the stack so you can focus on your code. Openshift supports Jave, Ruby, Node.js, Perl, Python and ...
MapServer is typically a single CGI binary that can be installed in most places. If your host has the dependencies available as libraries, taking a copy from another system might even work, but more realistically, you'd probably have to compile a statically linked binary (building the libraries right into MapServer); once you did, it would be possible to ...
If you're looking for something free (although for a limited time) you could use an Amazon Web Services free-tier micro instance. I've had success setting up geoserver, and the entire OpenGeo stack on an Ubuntu micro instance > http://bit.ly/vJAAD4
What about Red Hat's OpenShift? It's not quite shared hosting but it should fit your needs. OpenShift is Red Hat's free, auto-scaling Platform as a Service (PaaS) for applications. As an application platform in the cloud, OpenShift manages the stack so you can focus on your code. No need to bother with component installation. Just pick the Java ...
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