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Popular Content

Showing content with the highest reputation since 02/10/2020 in all areas

  1. 1 point
    From someone who has worked the Enterprise IT business professionally for over 35 years, I have used these for trade shows and demo gear: https://www.skbcases.com/music/products/prodlist.php?o=&c=117&s=80 https://www.pelican.com/us/en/professional/rack-mount-cases/ https://www.gatorcases.com/rack-cases-accessories/ Height, depth and shock rating vary. Craigslist, eBay and band equipment shops are good sources for used. FYI, there are lots of robust travel racks that are wood based. I have used these many times: https://ospcases.com/collections/the-protector
  2. 1 point
    Take a look at this. LackRack - Eth0Wiki https://wiki.eth0.nl/index.php/LackRack This one mite also work for you On-Stage Stands WSR7500B Rack Cabinet - Black | Sweetwater https://www.sweetwater.com/store/detail/WSR7500B--on-stage-stands-wsr7500b-rack-cabinet-black
  3. 1 point
    they go in the section titled 'lan ip setup'. the alias IP is an advanced setting you should not need. these settings will still work even if you get bridge mode set up on the wan side (link above). the range for dhcp goes further down in 'ip addressing values' section did the router come with a set of defaults initially? given the newness of this topic for you I am thinking if you can get bridge mode established a factory reset of YOUR router might give good values for pretty much everything or at least a start.
  4. 1 point
    You should be able to set the ISP modem/router into bridge mode from the Broadband menu https://www.manualslib.com/manual/615384/Zyxel-Communications-Sbg3300-N-Series.html?page=52 Regards Matt
  5. 1 point
    ok so presumably the ISP modem/router will give your router an ip like 192.168.1.10. for the lan side you have many choices, for example... LAN port 10.0.1.1 subnet mask 255.255.255.0 assign lan devices a range from 10.0.1.50 thru 10.0.1.150 note this is but one of many you can use, just an example but should work. everyone has their favorites. If you have way more devices the 10. range lets you open up an even wider space but again, this is but an example. many people prefer to avoid 192.168.x.x just to be uncommon from the 'typical' ranges.
  6. 1 point
    since you can get into the ISP modem/router, does it perhaps have a bridge mode? if so you can turn that on and just set up your router as your 'main router' with dhcp that gives the lan clients DNS assignments of your choosing. if you can't set it in bridge mode, and you really want to keep the details of your lan hidden from the ISP, you can do double - nat - let the modem/router assign your router an IP like 192.168.0.5 and then your router would set the lan up to a different subnet like 192.168.1.x, whatever doesn't conflict. given recent revelations of backdoors in ISP modems I can see why some distrust would be appropriate. in both of the configurations I mention your router's WAN port would get an address via DHCP and provide all services to the lan thru dhcp but to avoid confusion the wan segment and lan segment need to be distinct. an in-between solution where you tell the isp router not to do dhcp is fairly tricky to work through. I"d suggest one of the two above.
  7. 1 point
    Thanks, I was looking on Swiss shopping sites only, and all they'd turn up were RDIMMs. Thanks for the links, I'm going to take a look at all those. I've pulled the trigger on buying the 5029T-C with a Xeon E-2278G and will order Ram+M.2 SSD+Raid card next month and possibly a 2.5" or two so I could achieve at least having a spare drive for RAID5 or even do RAID6. This site is so full of knowledge, especially from you Schoondoggy, thanks again! It'll be a continuation of my current Microserver Gen8, but with some additional VMs. Should be fun to setup.
  8. 1 point
    It is generally hard to find high capacity ECC UDIMM; Samsung appears to make them: https://www.samsung.com/semiconductor/dram/module/M391A4G43AB1-CVF/ SuperMicro is showing a part, but I do not see Micron offering it as a part: https://store.supermicro.com/memory/ddr4/32gb-ddr4-2666-mem-dr432l-cv02-eu26.html Nemix seems to be making parts: https://www.nemixram.com/nemix-ram-32gb-ddr4-2933-pc4-23400-2rx8-ecc-unbuffered-memory.html DataRam has one as well: http://www.dataram.com/__downloads/memory/memory-specs/DVM26E2T8_32G.pdf
  9. 1 point
    Thanks for guidance on this! Just a note on the solution I settled with in the end for anyone else who might come across this thread looking to do the same thing - Tried a couple different cheaper eSATA cards with no success having the drives in ICYCube detected in CentOS. Looked into driver issues and again with no luck. The USB connection did work fine, but I wasn't overly happy with that as a solution. I instead got this HBA (10Gtek Host Bus Adapter - https://www.amazon.co.uk/gp/product/B01M9GRAUM) with Mini SAS connection, and swapped the ICYCube for an alternative external enclosure with compatible Mini SAS connection (SilverStone SST-TS431S-V2 - https://www.amazon.co.uk/gp/product/B0771S45X3). On setup this worked perfectly, with the drives properly detected. I'm actually also a little happier with the SilverStone unit in general so far, it feels of higher build quality and fan also seems a little quieter. I also decided to move away from using the B120i RAID controller, and hardware raid in general, and am now using ZFS / RAIDZ. Thanks again for help as I was working through this!
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