We have updated our NAS test process with a more powerful system, new OS and 10GbE capability.
A Raspberry Pi NAS isn't as flexible or easy to use as a readymade NAS. But it performs better than you might think.
Updated - Using the hidden SSH root access in the WD My Book Live and enabling rsync lets it play a bigger role for storage, backup and remote file access.
Every home could probably benefit from some sort of home server, but it doesn't have to be a loud, power hungry box.
- In the second and final part of our series, we finish up the instructions
for rolling your own Debian-based Time Machine backup virtual appliance.
Updated - Through the magic of virtualization, you can make any Windows machine serve as a place to store your Apple Time Machine backup files without using the nasty old TMShowUnsupportedNetworkVolumes hack.
We always like to hear about our readers' homebrew projects. Nick Scott wrote about the Atom-based server he built.
In Part 1, we built a NAS Disk Array. This time we will convert our NAS array into a fibre channel SAN and configure a Windows DAS server.
Greg Noel's new multi-part series will show you how to put together lots of high-performance storage for a lot less than slower and less capacious off-the-shelf NASes.
Updated - Our new NAS test methodology includes a more powerful testbed system and revamped benchmark lineup.
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ASUS RT-87U VS ASUS RT-68U VS LINKSYSWRT1900AC
PPPoE server with accel-ppp on AC66U
ASUS RT-AC55U linux 3.3.8 kernel 374.6703
ASUS RT-AC51U firmware 376.2855
Enabling WAP mode, Enabling JFF on 68U leaves device inaccessible
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