What Dani said. Registering a domain name is cheap and easy, finding a web host that supports WordPress ditto. Which would just leave you the job of fidning the right WordPress template and getting a little creative to make it your own; again really easy. The hardest part is creating the content that will drive people to your blog once it's up and running.
Basically all you have done so far is make a statement, and one that makes no sense. There is no question for anyone to answer, although we could guess that you actually want help with a homework assignment.
Please take a deep breath, think about what you actually want to ask us and try again. Oh, and do provide some code so that we can work with you to see where you are going wrong.
Try again, but this time actually think of a clear question that people can help you with (and make sure you read the rules about asking for help with homework assignments before you do, if that's what this is)
If you generated the numbers, then I don't understand why you say they were "pulled from a database that I don't have access too and given to me in a flat file text format" in that case. Still sounds dodgy to me...
What pty said, the Forbes article is about selling data about you and not your data as in documents etc. The reason the research you have done turns up US ISPs is courtesy of it being about US legislation changes...
I have 17 million serial numbers that were given to me in one flat text file (going forward we will refer to this file as 'BIGFILE'). I do not have access to the database that they came from and the 17 million serial numbers, never change.
All of which sounds very dodgy indeed. Care to share the nature of these 'serial numbers' to assure the community that it is not helping you in some illicit activity here?
OK, so the Jelly Pro is being touted as the world's smallest 4G smartphone; but is it any good?
Every time I pull the Jelly Pro out of the change pocket of my jeans, yes it really is that small, I cannot help but think of Derek Zoolander and his ridiculously small cellphone. That was a comedy spoof, of course, but how serious is the Jelly Pro?
Let's get the size thing out of the way first, because that really is the main selling point here. It's small, very small indeed: 92.4mm x 43mm x 13mm (that's just 3.64" x 1.69" x 0.5"). The screen itself is a miniscule 2.45" at a resolution of 240 x 432 pixels. Oh, and it weighs in at 75g with battery and 82g if you add the dinky lanyard case that can be bought as an extra.
To put that into some perspective, my day-to-day smartphone right now is a Samsung Galaxy S8+ which has a 6.2" 2960 x 1440 Quad HD display and overall dimensions of 159.5 x 73.4 x 8.1 mm (6.28 x 2.89 x 0.32 in) weighing in at 173g. They couldn't be further apart, and I don't just mean in size.
Whereas the S8+ has a whopping 3500mAh fast charging battery that's good for a full day of heavy usage, the Jelly Pro doesn't. It has a 950mAh battery that struggles to get through a day of pretty light usage. In fact, the battery is surprisingly the biggest ...
I don't understand why you didn't just turn off your machine and never bother booting Linux again after you got hit by malware. That seems to be what you did with the Windows machine following a single compromise after all.
To misquote Oscar Wilde "To be infected on one platform may be regarded as a misfortune; to get infected on both looks like carelessness..."
OK, this one is always going to be controversial. Especially given an audience including developers and tech geeks. However, unless you really understand security and so are able to truly protect your device from all that threat actors will throw at it, then rooting is to be avoided.
Alex, I've moved your question into the SEO forum. Have a read through the posts here and you'll start to find who the experts with a real understanding are as well as identifying the spammers who can be ignored.
I think where cross posting becomes problematical is where there have been correct answers to the question in another place but the OP continues to ask the same question again elsewhere after the fact anyway. That is a waste of everyone's time, on this forum and the other.
Firstly, it's not good form to hijack someone else's question to ask your own unrelated one (or even a related one for that matter)
Secondly, it's even worse form and against the rules here at DaniWeb to post a homework assignment and expect people to just do your work for you. The rules state: 'provide evidence of having done some work yourself if posting questions from school or work assignments'
So here's your answer: start a new thread to ask your question, and in it show us your code (or pseudo-code) and explain exactly where you are getting stuck and what help you are looking for.
And there we go, as predicted, a member (who joined DaniWeb just a few hours after the OP funnily enough) makes one post recommending a service. The the OP immediately marks the thread as solved. Now where have I seen this pattern before?
Work your way through this lot https://goo.gl/waZMXd before the spammers start arriving with suggestions.
By the way, asking that question, in that way, is typical of the conversion software bait and spam brigade. Care to expand upon what your actually problem is, in an attempt to prove to the community here you are not part of a spamming club such as that?