And I set up nssm with the following command: mount --allow-other --buffer-size 1G --dir-cache-time 48h --drive-chunk-size 64M --vfs-read-chunk-size 32M --vfs-read-chunk-size-limit 2G --cache-chunk-path "C:\RClone\cache-chunk-path" --cache-dir "C:\RClone\cache-dir" Media_vfs: N: --config "C:\Users\Inrego\.config\rclone\rclone.conf" --vfs-cache-mode writes
Problem is, I'm having rather big problems with Sonarr and Radarr moving downloaded items to the cloud. Many transfers show up as failed, even though they successfully transfered (fine isn't found on remote immediately after transfer finishes).
But more concerning is that whole file explorer frequently freezes up. That means neither Plex, Sonarr or Radarr can read any file from the remote. I am not able to open a file explorer for any purpose. This seems to persist through restart of rclone, Plex, Sonarr and Radarr.
Looking at performance metrics in Task Manager, neither of my disks are being used, and nothing is being transferred on ethernet.
Last few days, Plex has been almost unusable due to these issues.
I hope anyone can be of assistance. Am I setting flags that shouldn't be set on my mount command? Am I missing something?
you could have unionfs setup and have sonarr/radarr point to it and then have a script run every 5min or more that rclone the local to gdrive. This way you can still have sonarr/radarr see all your file (for updating qualities) and not tax your mount.
You'll find Ubuntu to be a bit more up to date than Debian as a whole so imo, it's a better option for less messing around with packages.
I use mergerfs over unionsfs as it gives me the advantage of a hard link underneath the covers.
That means when a torrent finishes, it makes a link to the file rather than another copy as I keep everything on my mergerfs setup. So you can make many hard links for a file and it only occupies 1 copy of the file. The caveat is that is has to be on the same physical disk under neath.
It's a bit daunting at first but stick with it as it's worth it in the end. I made the switch a "few" years back and couldn't imagine looking back as I haven't touched a Windows machine for home or work for ~10 years
I'm no stranger to Linux. But as I'm primarily a C# developer, Windows machine just made more sense for me for a long time. However, now with .NET Core that's no longer an issue.
Actually my whole setup was on Debian some years ago, I migrated it to Windows because that's where I'm more familiar, plus I wanted to host some .NET sites.
But I think I'm gonna stick with Linux on my server this time, as I don't see any reasons for going back to Windows for that machine (my personal machines will still be Windows for the foreseeable future)
Yeah, but my "server" is just a home server with consumer hardware, standing in my living room.
I'm aware of the flexibility of virtual machines, but I'd rather have just 1 OS, rather than both host and guest OS sharing resources.