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John_M last won the day on April 19

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About John_M

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  1. If your appdata is on the cache and the cache pool is btrfs formatted then you don't need to worry about running out of inodes anyway because the number isn't fixed, which is why the percentage used is meaningless and shows as zeros in the output of df -i.
  2. The Auto option is the default and is the same as read/modify/write, so there should be no difference in vanilla Unraid. Are you using the Auto Turbo-Write plugin, which modifies the Auto option? I checked the specs. It has a single +12 volt rail, which is good, but can your power distribution cope with 12 drives? Are you using splitters?
  3. Settings -> Network Settings then scroll down to Interface Rules and assign your NICs by their MAC addresses to eth0, eth1 and eth2. Make the one with the Internet connection eth0. Like this:
  4. You need to assign the SSD to the Cache slot, per step 6 of your own instructions. It is currently unassigned.
  5. The first thing I'd do is try a different browser. What is the blue shield icon with the "4" badge in the top right of your screen grab? Is it responsible for blocking content? You'll need to whitelist your server if you use an ad-blocker.
  6. It isn't just the reallocated sectors, though. SMART attribute 1 (Raw Read Error Rate) is non-zero, which is not a good sign with a WD disk. Unraid doesn't monitor attribute 1 by default, because Seagate disks always show a non-zero value but you ought to be monitoring it for WD and Toshiba disks, where it should show zero. The disk (sdm) hasn't had an extended SMART test run on it during at least the last 8,000 hours, if ever, so I'd run one now. There's a bug in Unraid 6.9 that doesn't prevent disks from spinning down while an extended SMART self-test is running, so either temporarily set th
  7. Also this thread: In particular, the final comment:
  8. It can't hurt to check your CMOS battery too. It's usually a 3 volt lithium cell, type 2032.
  9. Check your BIOS settings again.
  10. The Tips and Tweaks plugin allows you to select a scaling driver.
  11. I'm not familiar with that container but is it actually running a service on port 8080?
  12. That file contains rules that determine which of several NICs is used as eth0, which as eth1, etc. You can change the rules in the GUI and doing so creates that file. If you want to reset networking fully, deleting both files is the thing to do, as you discovered. Yes, that's a SuperIO chip with temperature/voltage/fan speed sensors. Your old motherboard probably had one and your new motherboard probably has a different chip. It's associated with the Dynamix System Temperature plugin (and possibly also the Auto Fan Speed plugin, though I don't use that one). So you'll nee
  13. Is Cool'n'Quiet enabled in the BIOS?
  14. Squid is correct, but I've just rebooted my laptop (MacBook Pro), updated to a new version of Firefox, opened a browser window and automatically logged into my Unraid server. I have, of course, previously told Firefox to remember my credentials and log me in automatically. Maybe that's what you're remembering.
  15. What is a "root share"? Is it some unsupported way of circumventing unRAID's permissions system? If the path you're sharing is /mnt/user and not /mnt/user/<NameOfShare> then all your individual user shares are going to be accessible. Presumably that's the point of it but there are major caveats, such as the security of private and secure shares. Definitely not recommended. The safe and supported way to achieve the same thing would be to have just one user share and put all your files in subfolders of that.