The service received by the customer as a result of the service provided is at the heart of the service level agreement. A web service level agreement (WSLA) is a standard for monitoring compliance with web services according to the service level agreement. It allows authors to indicate performance metrics assigned to a web application, desired performance goals, and actions to perform if performance is not achieved. Service level agreements can contain many service performance metrics with corresponding service level targets. A common case in IT services management is a call center or service desk. Among the commonly accepted metrics in these cases is: Uptime is also a common metric that is often used for data services such as shared hosting, virtual private servers and dedicated servers. General agreements include network availability percentage, operating time, number of planned maintenance windows, etc. Cloud computing is a fundamental advantage: shared resources, supported by the underlying nature of a common infrastructure environment. SLAs therefore extend to the cloud and are offered by service providers as a service-based contract and not as a customer-based agreement. Measuring, monitoring and covering cloud performance is based on the final UX or its ability to consume resources. The disadvantage of cloud computing compared to ALS is the difficulty of determining the cause of service outages due to the complex nature of the environment.
A Service Level Contract (SLA) is an obligation between a service provider and a customer. Specific aspects of the service – quality, availability, responsibilities – are agreed between the service provider and the service user.  The most common component of ALS is that services are provided to the client in accordance with the contract. For example, internet service providers and telecommunications companies will generally include service level agreements under the terms of their contracts with customers to define service levels of service level sold in plain language. In this case, ALS generally has a medium-time technical definition between errors (MTBF), average repair time or average recovery time (MTTR); Identifying the party responsible for reporting errors or paying royalties; Responsibility for different data rates throughput; Jitter; or similar measurable details. A service level contract is an agreement between two or more parties, one being the customer and other service providers. It may be a formal or informal legally binding “treaty” (for example. B internal relations within the department). The agreement may include separate organizations or different teams within an organization. Contracts between the service provider and other third parties are often referred to as SLAs (wrongly) – the level of service having been set by the (main) customer, there can be no “agreement” between third parties; these agreements are simply “contracts.” However, operational agreements or olea agreements can be used by internal groups to support ALS. If an aspect of a service has not been agreed with the customer, it is not an “ALS.” Service level agreements are also defined at different levels: ALS generally includes many components, from service definition to contract termination.  In order to ensure rigorous compliance with ALS, these agreements are often designed with specific lines of demarcation and the parties concerned must meet regularly to create an open communication forum.
Rewards and penalties that apply to the supplier are often set. Most ALS also leave room for regular (annual) revisions to make changes.  It is not uncommon for an internet service provider (or network service provider) to explicitly state its own ALS on its website.   The U.S. Telecommunications Act of 1996 does not specifically require companies to have ALS, but it does provide a framework for companies to do so in Sections 251 and 252.  Section 252 (c) (1) (“Duty to Negotiate”) obliges z.B. loc operators