There are no hard rules for this sort of thing, but here are some guidelines:
f1-xs: blog, vpn, bot, cgit
f1-s: a bot, owncloud, gitea, popular blog
f1-m: docker host, build system
f1-l: large webservice, rotund java app
f1-x: gitlab (wow such memory very devops
f1-xx: something gargantuan
ssh to the ip provided to you using the cyberian user.
$ ssh email@example.com
The cyberian user has passwordless sudo access by default. This should work:
# Linux $ sudo su - # OpenBSD $ doas su -
We do, but right now it's a manual process. Shoot us an email and we'll get it done.
Your VM will eventually be deleted. Capsul will send you a few inoffensive reminders as that termination date approaches.
We associate an email address with every VM so that we can track payment and respond to support requests.
If you pay with a credit card, Stripe stores some additional details about you that we literally cannot delete.
Make it into a mailserver, a tor relay, a VPN host, whatever you'd like - we do have one small request, though.
Crypto mining on capsul is currently considered obnoxious behavior, because the hashrates on our CPUs is so low and because mining crypto consumes entire processor cores that could have otherwise been shared between many dozens of other users.
In the future, if we have plentiful CPU resources, we may come out with a tier more suitable for mining - maybe a high cpu tier or similar, where each VM gets a full dedicated core and sharing them is not anticipated.
We will never snoop on your traffic or inspect what's going on inside of our customer virtual machines - we don't want to. We hope that you'll extend us a similar courtesy and try not to use too much of our shared CPU resources. Capsul is currently a shared (resource-wise) world, and we all must live in it together!
Also, mandatory: our systems exist within the USA, and as such those systems are bound by US law.
Can we? Technically yes. Will we? No, never. It would violate the trust that our users have in us. We have no interest in touching client VMs after they're running. We promise to keep your machines running smoothly. If you lose access to your VM, that's on you.
Not now, but email us and we can probably figure something out.
Capsul runs on a server named Baikal which Cyberia built from scratch & mailed to a datacenter in Georgia called CyberWurx. CyberWurx staff installed it for us in a rack space that Cyberia pays for.
Yep, see our support page.
No, but we normally respond pretty quickly.
Maybe! Email firstname.lastname@example.org and ask us about it.