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[HOWTO] configure official certificates for FreeNAS using Let's Encrypt | FreeNAS Community

I recently wanted to leverage the free official Let's Encrypt CA for using in some of my projects, for example for the GUI of FreeNAS itself....
letsencrypt  freenas  security  ssl 
4 days ago by tekbuddha
FreeNAS 9.3 UPS Monitoring | Ryan Clouser
It’s always a good idea to have a battery backup for servers and desktops.

FreeNAS is capable of running the nut UPS monitoring service. This will allow other servers to monitor the UPS and shutdown on low battery.
FreeNAS  UPS  NUT  monitoring  USB  syslog  logging 
16 days ago by coffeebucket
FreeNAS 11.1 Brings Better Hardware Support and Docker
With the new FreeBSD 11.1 stable underpinnings, the FreeNAS 11.1 update has as number of drivers and security fixes onboard. We recently used FreeBSD 11.1 for our Exploring the Best ZFS ZIL SLOG SSD with Intel Optane and NAND piece recently. The CPU support updates are joined notably by support for Broadcom’s 9400 series HBA which is interesting with its tri-mode support (SATA, SAS, and NVMe.) There are also incremental OpenZFS improvements that have made their way into the new version along with an updated GUI.
freenas  nas  docker 
24 days ago by euler
Storinator – Ultra-Fast, Massive Storage Server -- 45 Drives Technical Information Wiki
Storinator – Ultra-Fast, Massive Storage Server

The Storinator is an ultra large and ultra-fast data storage solution, which can be deployed as a single unit or as a part of a cluster. Capacity can be scaled by simply adding more drives into a single unit, or adding units as separate servers or part of a cluster. It offers read/write data at speeds in excess of 3 GB/s, and is capable of moving massive amounts of data in a very short time over high speed connectivity. Our density and speed provides unmatched performance to exceed your storage needs, all at a very attractive cost per hard drive slot.

The Storinator servers are software agnostic. These servers offer the freedom to run any software you choose, including O’s Linux, CentOS, Debian, FreeBSD, Windows Server, as well as NAS software (FreeNAS, Rockstor, unRAID etc.). Storinator servers will also allow you to run cluster software such as GlusterFS and object store systems such as Caringo or Ceph. The servers can be utilized as a NAS device but offer the ability to transform into a hyper-converged solution for your chosen application. The Storinator is offered in three standard hardware configurations (base, enhanced, and turbo) suitable for a wide range of applications.
backup  storage  zfs  linux  freebsd  freenas  bsd 
5 weeks ago by dusko
How to edit CIFS permissions from the CLI | FreeNAS Community
At this point, I believe the best way to manage ACLs on samba shares (apart from Windows File Explorer) is "smbcacls". smbcacls is a pretty good CLI equivalent of the security tab in explorer, and it appears for the most part to set ACLs that windows likes. It operates through SMB as opposed to setfacl (which has to be run locally on the UNIX system). The commands can therefore also be used to configure ACLs on a real windows server.
FreeNAS  CIFS  ACL  permissions 
6 weeks ago by coffeebucket
Configuring a CIFS share with Unix ACLs to work with Windows | FreeNAS Community
First, I upgraded to the freshly released FreeNAS; this probably wasn't completely necessary, but it changes up a lot of the settings dialogs around CIFS to make them a bit simpler and harder to screw up.

Next, I created datasets, type "Windows". Don't be unduly afraid of this; they aren't actually NTFS ACLs like you might expect from such a setting! It really just sets some sane, Windows-friendly defaults on the UNIX ACLs that make Windows work.

Then, I created CIFS shares, and thanks to this Samba documentation, under the Advanced settings for each individual CIFS share, I went ahead and indicated which user groups should be able to connect to the share:

valid users = @allstaff

Finally, I dropped down to a terminal and issued a couple of setfacl commands to ensure everyone has read/write access (and an extra command to make sure wheel retains full control even if a future group inheritance bug pops up). Something like this, although I don't have access to the FreeNAS box right now, so this is from memory:

setfacl -m everyone@:modify_set:fd:allow share_folder
setfacl -m g:wheel:full_set:fd:allow share_folder

That's it! The files are owned by whoever creates them, but it doesn't matter; the group is wheel, but it doesn't matter; all that matters is that "everyone" has read/write, but only members of specific groups are allowed to connect to the share at all.
FreeNAS  CIFS  ACL  permissions 
6 weeks ago by coffeebucket
What EXACTLY does "Apply Default Permissions" do when setting up a CIFS share? : freenas
Exactly? Here's the relevant source:
* option definition (gui/sharing/
* option use (gui/sharing/, which then calls winacl_reset (gui/middleware/

It looks like it boils down to:
* creating the windows ACL file if it doesn't already exist,
* calling /usr/local/bin/winacl -a reset -r -p 'SHARE_PATH_HERE' -x.
FreeNAS  reddit  permissions  ACL  CIFS 
6 weeks ago by coffeebucket
Recover encryption key | FreeNAS Community
Perfect explanation of how geli disk encryption works, and how it relates to FreeNAS.
freenas  geli  encryption 
6 weeks ago by m3s
Proxmox VE 5.0 and Docker with a Web GUI | ServeTheHome and ServeThe.Biz Forums
Heading off to sleep, but I think I have a project tomorrow that people are going to be interested in. We have had threads on Proxmox v. Docker and periodic threads on why not Proxmox and Docker.

For a home lab proof of concept I now bring you: Docker running on Proxmox bare metal with a web GUI.
ServeTheHome  Proxmox  Docker  FreeNAS  ZFS 
8 weeks ago by coffeebucket

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