I’ve received many requests on the WordPress support forums to create plugins to host certain files locally. I was thinking to create a plugin which would enable users to host anything locally, but since I already maintain multiple plugins and I have a live, I came up with a better idea. I think it will be easier for me and more informative for you, to show you how to host any file locally and keep it updated using cronjobs.
When you try to install Bazarr in OpenMediaVault, you’ll run into a few obstacles. In this post I’ll show you what I did to overcome these obstacles and show you the proper way to install and run Bazarr alongside Sonarr and Radarr.
I’ve been messing around for a long time with creating reverse proxy‘s for the applications I use with OpenMediaVault. Creating a Let’s Encrypt SSL encrypted reverse proxy for Plex especially. But in the last few days I finally managed to achieve it. Today I’m going to share with you how to create encrypted Reverse Proxy for Plex in OpenMediaVault 2.x using Let’s Encrypt free SSL-certificates.
After I created a new release of CAOS for Webfonts, I ran
git svn dcommit to push my local Git commits to the trunk of WordPress’ SVN repository. Needless to say, it failed: a pre-commit hook on the server rejected one of the commits. Git gave up on me and left me behind.
git status said I was in the middle of a rebase. Which I didn’t want at all!
In this tutorial I will show you how to setup a Nginx Reverse Proxy in OpenMediaVault for several popular applications: SABnzbd, Radarr, Sonarr and Tranmission.
If you want to access your OpenMediaVault NAS from the web (WAN), using a Reverse Proxy is the safest method. You only have to open up one port on your modem/router, instead seperate ports for each application. After following this tutorial Nginx will parse the URI (e.g. https://nas.yourdomain.com/sabnzbd) and forward that request to the corresponding port inside your local network (LAN).