background preloader

R-Pi NAS

R-Pi NAS
Back to RPi Guides. Raspberry Pi Network Attached Storage This project configures your Raspberry Pi to share files with any other computer on your local network. You can add a large hard disk to the RPi and use this to store your important files/photos/videos in a central location. The files on your RPi can be easily accessed from any type of computer which is connected to your network, for example a Windows PC, a Linux PC, A Mac, a smartphone, etc. In a classroom, each student can have access to a private area, and also a public area for sharing files. Warning: Make sure that you store your important files in more than one location. Note: There are two major classes of Network Attached Storage Low-power NAS. This project does not require any coding or compilation. You need to... Edit configuration files on the RPiEnter basic Linux commands to configure users and passwordsUse standard software tools (Windows/Linux/Mac) to add a network drive to your PCConnect computers using ethernet cables Related:  raspberry stuff

RPi Resize Flash Partitions This page describes activities relating to partitions on the Raspberry Pi for Linux based operating systems, such as Raspian Linux. It may also apply to other operating systems too, but you should check. Incorrectly using the following instructions is likely to corrupt your system. The prepared images for the Raspberry Pi are created for SD cards of the size of 2GB. The SD card can be resized or restructured to use the full size of a SD card that is greater than 2GB. Raspi-config If using the Raspian or Debian images the raspi-config utility can be used to resize the main partition to fill the SD card. This will happen automatically. Explanation Backup You might want to backup your SD before resizing partitions. Manually resizing the SD card on Linux Tutorial video here: Following on from the instructions above, keep the newly-written SD card in the card reader, but unmounted. Show partition information to find your SD card $ df -h Unmount the partition You're done!

NAS maison - OpenMediaVault installation - Jonathanhaehnel.fr Le montage du matériel étant maintenant terminé, nous pouvons passer à l'installation du système d'exploitation. J'ai longtemps hésité entre une solution classique (Debian, Ubuntu server) et une solution orienté NAS (FreeNAS, OpenMediaVault, OpenFiler). Finalement, nous verrons les étapes clés de l'installation d'OpenMediaVault, un nouveau système basé sur Debian encore très peu connu. J'ai choisi OpenMediaVault pour plusieurs raisons: Système basé sur Debian, un environnement auquel je suis bien familiarisé (apt-get install :D). Installation d'OpenMediaVault Avant toute chose, il faut créer une clé USB bootable ou un LiveCD contenant l'iso d'openmediavault à l'aide d'un outil comme LiLi USB (sous Windows). Ensuite, insérer votre CD ou votre clé USB, éventuellement changer l'ordre de démarrage dans le BIOS et booter dessus. Une fois que l'installation est terminée, le NAS va redémmarrer et retournera son adresse IP permettant d'accéder à la GUI ou de se connecter en SSH. Connexion à la GUI

thenaterhood/pi-crust: Wrappers to make working with the Raspberry Pi GPIO interface more efficient (bus and parallel interfaces). Un NAS avec un Raspberry Pi | Benoit Vianin L’objectif de ce projet est de disposer d’un serveur de fichiers pour la maison ou le bureau, à moindre coût. Le Raspberry Pi est donc particulièrement adapté, comme base, à ce projet. Il est possible de connecter un ou deux disques dur externe en USB ou d’utiliser simplement une carte SD d’une capacité suffisante. Première étape l’OS. La procédure permettant de charger un fichier .img sur une carte SD est détaillée sur le site eLinux. Une fois le Raspberry Pi branché et avant de débuter l’installation des composants nécessaires à ce projet, une mise à jour de la distribution est judicieuse. apt-get update apt-get upgrade L’image minimaliste de Debian ne dispose pas d’outils de prise de main à distance du serveur. apt-get install openssh-server L’utilisation de SSH n’est pas décrite ici, mais de nombreuses ressources sont disponibles sur le web. Samba Le logiciel en charge du partage de fichiers sera Samba. apt-get install samba samba-common-bin Gestion des utilisateurs addgroup maison

HyperPixel - 3.5" Hi-Res Display for Raspberry Pi My first HyperPixel failed to detect touches in a certain screen region, so Pimoroni without any hassle sent me a replacement display and refunded me for sending back the defective unit. The replacement works like a charm. Installation of the driver services works right out of the box, and I did this in headless mode via SSH. The display is sharp and simply looks good. My replacement HyperPixel came with a warning sticked affixed to the display itself. I also noticed that the replacement unit doesn't come with the black sticker in the bottom left corner of the display front anymore, where the cable goes into the LCD. The only things I see currently lacking in the HyperPixel that keep me from giving 5 stars are: 1. Other than that, a really well-done product.

Mise En Place D'un Nas Avec Raid Sur Mon Raspberry Pi Hello ! J’ai décidé de rentabiliser mon raspberry pi en y montant un NAS (serveur de stockage réseau), pour pouvoir sauvegarder mes données importantes. Comme le but est de ne rien perdre, j’ai décidé de mettre en place un raid 1 (deux disques dur en réplication). C’est la solution raid logiciel que je vais présenter dans cet article car elle est bien moins coûteuse raspberry. Le but de cette article est de voir comment : - Mettre en place ce système - Automatiser les sauvegardes - Tester la récupération en cas de panne Pour cela pas question de tout faire en live sur mon raspberry ! Le but est de mettre cette solution en place sur mon raspberry pi. Un serveur tournant sous linux (mon raspberry pour ma part) Deux clé usb pour faire un raid 1. Ayant fait les manipulations ci-dessous via une VM dans un premier temps, il faut remplacer “disque dur” par “clé USB” pour être dans le cas des manipulations que j’ai fait sur mon raspberry. Nous allons maintenant repérer nos disques : Cela donne :

Raspberry Connect - Documentation Packages Documentation and How To's To install Raspbian software on a Raspberry Pi Packages are installed using Terminal. First get an updated package list by entering the following command in to terminal if this has not been done today sudo apt-get updateThen install your chosen package with the command sudo apt-get install package name Find out more with the Guide to installing software with the apt-get command Rate a Raspberry Pi software package from this list Let other users know how well packages work on the Raspberry Pi. Working, Not Working, 1 Like, 1 Dislike, 1 Neutral, 1 View Comments Speed-Slow, Speed-Usable, Speed Good WWW: Please Note: each listing has a www link to a related webpage, the links are supplied by the author. Distro Version: Jess(#) = Raspbian Jessie, Stretch(#) = Raspbian Stretch, Stretch & Jess(#) = same version for both. Jump to section A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z

NAS : Préparer un disque dur (tester sa santé) Vous avez lu qu’il fallait préparer un disque dur avant de l’insérer dans un NAS. Cette opération permet de tester et de s’assurer qu’un disque est sain avant son utilisation. Les fabricants de NAS ont ajouté cette fonction directement dans leur système. Tester un disque dur Il existe plusieurs méthodes pour préparer un disque dur et vérifier s’il y a (ou pas) des secteurs défectueux. Lorsqu’une erreur est rencontrée, le disque va l’inscrire lui-même dans une zone appelée SMART (Self Monitoring Analysis and Reporting Technology). Sous Windows Naturellement, nous recommandons de tester votre disque dur avec les outils de fabricants (Western Digital, Seagate, Toshiba…). Seagate SeaTools Seagate propose SeaTools pour Windows (une version bootable est également disponible). Comme c’est un test vraiment long, on peut avoir l’impression que rien ne se passe. Western Digital Data Lifeguard Diagnostics Sous macOS Si vous avez un Mac, vous allez être déçu. Préparer son disque facilement

Raspberry Pi and realtime, low-latency audio [Linux-Sound] The Raspberry Pi can be set up to handle realtime, low-latency audio but it requires quite some tweaking. Hence this Wiki article in which some common bottlenecks as well as some possible optimizations will be described. Last but not least this article will explain how to get JACK aka jackd running on your RPi. Powering the RPi If you use the micro-USB power input to power the RPi you might encounter sudden reboots when plugging in or unplugging USB devices. Overclocking With the raspi-config tool or by editing /boot/config.txt directly it is possible to overclock various parts of the RPi (CPU, GPU, SDRAM). More info on overclocking: CPU frequency scaling From the aforementioned link: “The latest kernel has a cpufreq kernel driver with the “ondemand” governor enabled by default. So when overclocking your RPi for audio usage you should set the governor to performance as a scaling CPU can cause audible glitches. RPi2: Disabling unneeded services #! exit

R-Pi NAS - eLinux.org Back to RPi Guides. Raspberry Pi Network Attached Storage This project configures your Raspberry Pi to share files with any other computer on your local network. You can add a large hard disk to the RPi and use this to store your important files/photos/videos in a central location. The files on your RPi can be easily accessed from any type of computer which is connected to your network, for example a Windows PC, a Linux PC, A Mac, a smartphone, etc. In a classroom, each student can have access to a private area, and also a public area for sharing files. Warning: Make sure that you store your important files in more than one location. Note: There are two major classes of Network Attached Storage Low-power NAS. This project does not require any coding or compilation. You need to... Edit configuration files on the RPiEnter basic Linux commands to configure users and passwordsUse standard software tools (Windows/Linux/Mac) to add a network drive to your PCConnect computers using ethernet cables

The Eagerly Awaited Raspberry Pi Display You’ve been incredibly patient: thank you. The official Raspberry Pi touch display is on sale today, priced at $60 (plus local taxes and shipping): you can buy it at RS Components/Allied Electronics and at Premier Farnell/Newark. Other sellers will be receiving stock later this week. We gave one to Alex Eames of RasPi.TV a couple of weeks back so that he could give us one of his famously clear video introductions: Two years ago, I began the process of looking for a simple, embeddable display for the Raspberry Pi. I honestly believed it would only take us six months from start to end, but there were a number of issues we met (and other products diverted our attention from the display – like Rev 2.1, B+, A+, and Pi 2). Display Technology First of all, here’s an overview of the technology involved in the different types of display that the Raspberry Pi can support. Currently the Raspberry Pi can support the following display interfaces: A little word on compliance… Back to the drawing board Kivy

Related: