To have an Free project, Let me allow individuals to test the applying via WEB to ascertain if it's the things they were searching for.
The applying is within C but I have not found a totally free hosting that will let me upload my application.
The key reason why generally they do not allow to get it done is quite apparent but maybe there's an OS-friendly service that will offer such service free of charge following a buying process.
Theoretically any host company that supports cgi must do it, you just need to compile this program for the similar os/architecture the host is applying elsewhere. I've attempted this with x10hosting also it labored without problems.
This is not quite free, but Nearly Freedom Of Expression is very cheap, and enables spend access and CGI (although not fastcgi, or other persistent processes).
Dude , the key reason why your application cannot operate on individuals other free servers isn't due to the service , cause as lengthy because the free service supports CGI it will let your application to complete without any biggie ..since CGI is simply std::cin << "blah blah " or std::cout << "blah blah " .. fundamental I/O would suffice.
So like look into the web server architecture and check out and compile on this type of system .. I think you're utilizing an x86_32 arch to compile your application whereas most hosting provides run x86_64 arch without 32 bit compatibility for linux installed.
Make use of this php script to research the arch in your free hosting (given that they all allow php the script is within php , but you should use other language to check on)
<?php echo php_uname('s')/* Operating-system title */ echo "<br />" echo php_uname('n')/* Host title */ echo "<br />" echo php_uname('r')/* Release title */ echo "<br />" echo php_uname('v')/* Version information */ echo "<br />" echo php_uname('m')/* Machine type */ echo "<br />" echo PHP_OS/* constant will retain the operating-system PHP was built on */ ?>
Sample output : host is awardspace
Linux chance.awardspace.com 126.96.36.199 #4 SMP Thu Sep 10 13:08:39 UTC 2009 x86_64 Linux
Hope this can help someone .. :) because this thread is 24 months old.