Gnomuz

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About Gnomuz

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  • Birthday 10/21/1964

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  1. I just updated to 2021.06.07.1554. Everything seems fine, but I get the following error message in the dropdown :
  2. I don't see any solution to change dynamically the final destination directory for a running plotting process. But if the final copy fails, due to destination drive full for instance, the process doesn't delete the final file in your temp directory, so you can just copy it manually to a destination with free space, and delete it from your temp directory once done.
  3. I can't see then, but it's strange that your prompt is "#", like in unRAID terminal, where mine is "root@57ad7c0830ad:/chia-blockchain#" in the container console as you can see. Sorry, I can't help further, it must be something obvious, but it's a bit late here !
  4. You have to be in the chia-blockchain directory, which happens to be a root directory in this container, for all that to work : cd /chia-blockchain source ./activate Here's the result in my container ; root@57ad7c0830ad:/chia-blockchain# cd /chia-blockchain root@57ad7c0830ad:/chia-blockchain# source ./activate (venv) root@57ad7c0830ad:/chia-blockchain# chia version 1.1.7.dev0 (venv) root@57ad7c0830ad:/chia-blockchain# Hey, btw, these commands must be entered in the container console, NOT in the unRAID terminal !
  5. You tried ALMOST everything ! The rigth command is : ".(dash) (space).(dash)/activate", you can also type "source ./activate", it's the same.
  6. In fact it's a general issue of crappy versioning and/or repo management. On a baremetal Ubuntu, when trying to upgrade from 1.1.5 to 1.1.6 following the official wiki how-to it also built 1.1.7.dev0. And deleting the .json file is of no effect for building the main stuff, maybe the Linux GUI, I don't use it. And I think the docker image build process simply suffers from the same problem. The only solution so far to build a "real" (?) 1.1.6 in Ubuntu is to delete the ~/chia-blockchain directory and make a fresh install. No a problem, as all static data are stored in ~/.chia/mainnet, but s
  7. Beware, the build process by chia dev team definitely needs improvement : I pulled both the (new) '1.1.6' tag as well as 'latest' (which is the default if you don't explicitly mention it). In both cases, the output of 'chia version' in the container console is 1.1.7.dev0 ! Check your own containers, it doesn't seem to raise issues for the moment, but when the pool protocol and the corresponding chia version will be launched, it may lead to disasters, especially in setups where there are several machines (full node, wallet, harvester(s), ...) I had already created an issue in github,
  8. Hi, I used Host network type, as I didn't see any advantage in having a specific private IP address for the container. So far, the X470D4U2-2T matches my needs. Let's say the BIOS support from Asrock Rack could be improved ... Support for Ryzen 5000 has been in beta for 3 months, and no sign of life for a stable release. As for expansion, well, mATX is not the ideal form factor. If ever I were to add a second HBA, I would have to sacrifice the GPU, so no more hardware decoding for Plex. But it's more a form factor issue than something specific to the MB. In terms of reliability,
  9. No problem, PM me if you find issues in setting the architecture up. For the Pi installation, I chose Ubuntu Server 20.04.2 LTS. You may chose Raspbian also, that's your choice. If you go for Ubuntu, this tutorial is just fine : https://jamesachambers.com/raspberry-pi-4-ubuntu-20-04-usb-mass-storage-boot-guide/ . Note that apart from the enclosure, it's highly recommended to buy the matching power supply by Argon with 3.5A output. The default RPi4 PSU is 3.1A, which is fine with the OS on a SD card, but adding a SATA M.2 SSD draws more current, and 3.5A avoids any risk of instab
  10. Btw, the pull request is mine 😂. You could approve it, maybe it will draw attention from the repo maintainer ...
  11. If you ever want to create something else than k-32 , the CLI tool also accepts the '-k 33' parameter for instance. If '-k' is not specified, it defaults to '-k 32' which is the current minimal plot size. All options are documented here https://github.com/Chia-Network/chia-blockchain/wiki/CLI-Commands-Reference , and 'chia plots create -h' is a good reference also 😉
  12. Hi, Thanks for your interest in my post, I'll try to answer your numerous questions, but I think you already got the general idea of the architecture pretty well 😉 - The RPi doesn't have a M.2 slot out of the box. By default, the OS runs from a SD card. The drawback is that SD cards don't last so long when constantly written, e.g. by the OS and the chia processes writing logs or populating the chain database, they were not designed for this kind of purpose. And you certainly don't want to lose your chia full node because of a failing 10$ SD card, as the patiently created plots are st
  13. Without port 8444 forwarded to the full node, you'll have sync issues, as you will only have access to the peers which have their 8444 port accessible, and they are obviously a minority in the network.... Generally speaking, opening a port to a container is not such a big security risk, as any malicious code will only have access to the resources available to the container itself. But in the case of chia, the container must have access to your stored plots to harvest them. An attacker may thus be able to delete or alter your patiently created plots from within the container, which would b
  14. My understanding of the official wiki is that your system clock must not be off by more than 5 minutes, whatever your timezone is, reminded that the clocks (both software and hardware) are managed as UTC by default in Linux. Anyway, I see that many have problems syncing when running the container as a full node. Personally I went the Raspberry way and everything is working like a charm so far. The RPi4 4GB boots from an old 120GB SATA M.2 SSD under Ubuntu 20.04.2 (in an Argon One M.2 case which is great btw) and runs the full node. In a first time, I ran the harvester on the RPi and
  15. I raised that issue a few posts above, but the problem is tzdata is not included in the official docker, which is out of reach for the author of this template ... So, the TZ variable is just ignored. I only run a harvester on the docker, and it communicates properly with my full node/famer, despite the container is in UTC time and the full node in "Europe/Paris", 2 hours behind just like you. There's a manual workaround to have the correct time, but you have to redo each time you restart the container : - entrer the container console - stop all chia processes : 'chia stop -d far