Although I am the (self-proclaimed) king, no, emperor of hosting files locally, even I must admit that many roads lead to Rome. Today I’ll explain to you how something called ‘Preconnect’ can greatly speed up your WordPress blog.
How do you move WordPress to a new domain? Moving my WordPress site to a new domain gave me a headache, but I’m sure it was worth it. I mean, check out my shiny new domain name! .dev, isn’t it awesome? If this move doesn’t give me a SEO boost, I don’t know what does.
Why did it give me a headache? I wanted to move WordPress using an external domain registrar with 301 redirects, without affecting my Let’s Encrypt SSL-certificates and Google Search Console. And not a tutorial in the world to help me out.
Well, I figured it out and today I’ll share it with you.
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.
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).