Tom3

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  1. I was only able to access the tunnel endpoint (the UNRAID server) at 10.253.x.x when using the "Remote Tunneled Access" mode. That showed allowed IP as 0.0.0.0/0 Nothing else seemed reachable. Changing to "Remote Access to LAN" mode I was able to access the server and the local LAN, but not the internet attached to the local LAN. -- Tom
  2. Hi Drackeo - you have first to make a decision: to use RJ45 / Cat 6A cable, or to use SFP+ based connectors. This will drive the kind of card you purchase. For RJ45 / Cat6A: Pros: * Connectorized cables are inexpensive and readily available, or you can make your own. Cons: * The modules with RJ45 are usually higher priced, * The latency is a (lot) more than SFP+ units, * The power is a higher than SFP+ units. * The reach is sometimes limited to 30 meters depending on the interface. Some SFP+ to RJ45 adaptors have such l
  3. Having a simple way to persist the public key would be nice for SSH. If a similar method can also be used for root login, even better.
  4. Hi On the MAIN page of UNRAID, under Array Devices, where the disks are listed... 1. The dot in front of each disk device spins that one disk up or down (toggling the state). Hover your mouse over the dot to see... 2. There are up and down arrows just below the list of devices (on the line Array of {number} devices) to spin down or spin up all devices. -- Tom
  5. You may find it helpful to read on the Wiki about Parity drives: https://wiki.unraid.net/UnRAID_6/Storage_Management#Parity_Disks One possibility for identifying disks may be to spin down all the disks, then spin them up one at a time while looking at each disk activity indicator LED. -- Tom
  6. I am not completely clear on your question. Spaceinvader One did a great video of OpenVPN-AS, with an update in 2019. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fpkLvnAKen0&t=363s This installs and runs well on UNRAID 6.9.0-rc2 for me. And another on routing docker containers through another VPN container: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=znSu_FuKFW0&t=4s -- Tom
  7. Had this same problem for a long time, reported once many months ago. Upgrading to 6.9.0-rc1 fixed it. Now on 6.9.0-rc2 and still working correctly. -- Tom
  8. Tom3

    UPS Issue

    OK, 36V is an unusual UPS battery bank voltage. My numbers assumed a 48v bank. Does your server load increase when the UPS switches on? Sometimes the server starts a shutdown process which increases the load. The 36.9 minutes I think assumes the UPS goes to 0% charge. The table above appears to be to shutoff when the battery gets down to 25%, and MAXTIME of 1800 seconds (30 minutes). The table shows OUTPUTV of 0.0 volts. Not sure what that refers to, my UPS driver does not provide that parameter.
  9. Tom3

    UPS Issue

    Not sure if the table above is right after the discharge event, or after the batteries have been charging for awhile. On the graphic it shows BATTV as 42.3 volts. For a 48V lead-acid battery at room temperature that's about 1% charged (99% discharged). The table also shows BCHARGE at 71 percent. Those two numbers disagree with each other. While float charging, the battery should sit at 54.4 volts for 100% capacity. Some Q&A at Dell Community says that R710 server supplies load-share, except when lightly loaded. https://www.dell.com/comm
  10. HI SLimat - it appears you have the ownership set incorrectly. The user should be 'nobody' and the group 'users'. It looks like the user is 'users' and the group is blank. Not sure what happens when the group is unspecified. You can chown nobody:users on the affected directories/files. -- Tom
  11. Hi Slimat - I would not change the UID/PID in the VM. The nobody/users ownership in UNRAID allows anonymous access, so changes should not be needed. You can recursively change permissions of the files. Pick whatever access attributes you feel comfortable, they need to apply also to the last field (i.e. not 770, but 777 or maybe 776 (R/W but not X) or 774 (read only). On my system I have the . and .. directories set to 777 and nobody/users, while the individual files are set to 444 read-only. You have multiple choices to meet your needs.
  12. Hi Slimat, root always has UID=0 (it doesn;t necessarily have to be called root, that could be changed). You may want to look at the permission for the share on the server. Just open a command line to /mnt/user/to_your_share then do a ls -la The will show you something like: dxwrxwrxwr 1 root root 4096 date ./ dxwrxwrxwr 1 root root 171 date ../ --wr-wr--- 1 root root 227594 date the_file_name ... etc ... If the owner and group are root root (as above) and the file permissions (the trailing
  13. At the command prompt: root@Tower:~# id uid=0(root) gid=0(root) groups=0(root) root@Tower:~# Similarly at the VM's command prompt will probably give you something like UID=1000 PID=1000 Groups=1000 (typical for Ubuntu VM).
  14. For me this turned out to be dependent on the exact browser type and version. It failed in Microsoft Edge (latest version at the time attempted a month ago). Worked OK in Chrome, failed in a previous version of Firefox, but the latest version of Firefox 84.0.2 seems to work OK. -- Tom
  15. Do you have an Internet modem that is assigning addresses from a DHCP pool? Does that pool overlap your server address? Many (perhaps most?) modems will automatically build a table of MACaddr + IP address then reserve that IP address. That's so if you reboot some device, it gets the same IP address each time. I've had issues where the modem default was to have the DHCP pool be the entire /24 address space. So an old NIC's MAC address / IP address pair remains in it's table. It's called IP Reservation on some devices, Static Lease on others. My