BunnyCDN provides an easy way to accelerate OVH Public Cloud file storage, as well as saving thousands of dollars on bandwidth costs. This guide will show you how to setup BunnyCDN for OVH Public Cloud, in 3 easy steps.
1. Configure your OVH Public Cloud storage container and upload some files
If you already have an OVH Public Cloud storage container set up, you can skip this step. If you do not, OVH has a guide on how to set up their storage here. BunnyCDN can be used to accelerate both the "Static hosting" option and the Public option.
2. Find your container URL
Once you have successfully created your container, you will land on a page that looks like this:
Copy the entire container URL, as selected in the image above. This will form the basis of our pull zone, and means that you will just be able to add the file path inside the container, to the end of your pull zone URL.
3. Configure your BunnyCDN Pull Zone
Once you have the OVH container setup, you can now return back to the BunnyCDN dashboard and configure a pull zone to pull from your newly created OVH container.
Sign into BunnyCDN and create a new pull zone. On the Add Pull Zone page, create a name for your zone (this will also be the hostname for your zone), and then paste the URL from the step above into the Origin URL field, like the example below:
Once you have done that, select the pricing tier you want to use, and then press the Add Pull Zone button which will create the pull zone with your new OVH Container. If you need help creating your Pull Zone, we have a detailed guide here.
4. Test your new Pull Zone
Everything is now set up. BunnyCDN will automatically serve and cache files from your OVH container, and deliver them from your newly created hostname. Once your new pull zone has finished syncing around the world, you can test if BunnyCDN is correctly configured with your new OVH Storage Container.
Once you've uploaded a file to your Container, you will be able to append the file name to the end of the BunnyCDN Pull Zone hostname you set up earlier. For example, I have a file called "BunnyCDN.png" on my Container, so my URL would be:
If everything was correctly set up, you should now see your uploaded file accelerated by BunnyCDN. In your application, you can now simply replace your URLs with the new CDN URL to enjoy much faster file delivery speeds, and lower bandwidth costs.