Synology Ups Client For Mac

Back up the data on my PC/Mac using Cloud Station. By setting the file size or file type on your PC client. Cloud Station can also retain up to 32 history versions of a single file which Cloud Station allows you to restore to a PC client from the server (NAS) side. Set up Cloud Station on Synology NAS. I have an APC UPS connected to my synology nas and I am trying to get my mac (10.13) to connect to the 'network ups' of synology. So far I've been trying to follow this guide: https://community.n.

Synology UPS NUT

Synology UPS NUT (network UPS Tools), connecting a Synology NAS to an UPS prevents dataloss or hardware failure in case of a power failure. It is also possible to turn off other network devices in case off a power failure. Synology has implemented NUT: http://networkupstools.org

Used configuration Synology UPS NUT:

Synology NAS connected via Dataport to APC Back-UPS ES 700.

The configuration files on the Synology NAS are found here:

/usr/syno/etc/ups, which you can access via a terminal

upsd.conf

upsd.users

ups.conf

After changing the file you can reload the configuration:

upsd -c reload

Settings via the Synology GUI
GUI, control panel, Hardware & Power, General

restart automatically after a power failure

GUI, control panel, Hardware & Power,UPS

Select Enable Network UPS Server, Permitted Disk Station Devices.

Select the devices who are allowed to connect.

To get UPS status information from another device and user:

you have to be in the upsd.users file and be in the list of permitted disk station devices, (control panel, Hardware & Power, UPS)

run the following command to check UPS information and status from another device:

upsc <name ups, see NAS /usr/syno/etc/ups/ups.conf>@<ip address NAS>

for example upsc [email protected]

To change a value for example for testing:

upsrw -s battery.charge.low=<new value> -u <user, defined in upsd.conf NAS> -p <password user in upsd.conf> <name ups, see NAS /usr/syno/etc/ups/ups.conf>@<ip address NAS>

To install a nut client on a Mac:

I used Fink Project; http://www.finkproject.org to install Fink Project.

To install nut on your Mac:

fink install nut

The configuration files:

/sw/etc/nut

upsmon.conf:

RUN_AS_USER root

MONITOR <name ups, see synology ups.conf>@<ip address> 1 <user, see synology upsd.users> <password, see synology upsd.users> slave

MINSUPPLIES 1

SHUTDOWNCMD '/sbin/shutdown -u -h +0'

NOTIFYCMD /sw/sbin/upssched

POLLFREQ 5

POLLFREQALERT 5

HOSTSYNC 15

DEADTIME 15

POWERDOWNFLAG /etc/killpower

NOTIFYFLAG ONLINE EXEC
NOTIFYFLAG ONBATT SYSLOG+EXEC
NOTIFYFLAG LOWBATT EXEC
NOTIFYFLAG NOCOMM EXEC
NOTIFYFLAG COMMBAD IGNORE
NOTIFYFLAG COMMOK IGNORE
NOTIFYFLAG SHUTDOWN IGNORE
NOTIFYFLAG FSD EXEC
NOTIFYFLAG NOPARENT SYSLOG

RBWARNTIME 43200

NOCOMMWARNTIME 300

FINALDELAY 5

upssched.conf

CMDSCRIPT /sw/bin/upssched-cmd

PIPEFN /sw/var/run/ups/upssched/upssched.pipe

LOCKFN /sw/var/run/ups/upssched/upssched.lock

AT ONBATT <name ups, see synology ups.conf>@<ip address> EXECUTE on-battery

/sw/bin/upssched-cmd:

case $1 in
upsgone)
logger -t upssched-cmd 'The UPS has been gone for awhile'
;;

on-battery)
osascript -e 'tell app 'System Events' to display dialog 'Power failure. Save your work' giving up after 20 buttons {'OK'} default button 1 with icon caution'
;;

*)
logger -t upssched-cmd 'Unrecognized command: $1'
;;
esac

To start upsmon manually:

sudo upsmon -D (/sw/sbin/upsmon)

-D Raise the debugging level. upsmon will run in the foreground and

prints information on stdout about the monitoring process. Use this

multiple times for more details.

upsmon -c stop ( stop monitoring and exit)

upsmon -c reload ( reread upsmon.conf)

To start upsmon automatically on a macOS Sierra :

/Library/LaunchDaemons

-rw-r--r-- 1 root wheel org.networkupstools.upsmon.plist

<?xml version='1.0' encoding='UTF-8'?>
<!DOCTYPE plist PUBLIC '-//Apple Computer//DTD PLIST 1.0//EN' 'http://www.apple.com/DTDs/PropertyList-1.0.dtd'>
<plist version='1.0'>
<dict>
<key>Label</key>
<string>org.networkupstools.upsmon</string>
<key>RunAtLoad</key>
<true/>
<key>ProgramArguments</key>
<array>
<string>/sw/sbin/upsmon</string>
<string>-D</string> <!-- '-D' keeps upsmon from going into the background -->
</array>
<key>KeepAlive</key>
<true/>
<key>SuccessfulExit</key>
<false/> <!-- Do not respawn at shutdown time -->
</dict>
</plist>

To load manually:

sudo launchctl load /Library/LaunchDaemons/org.networkupstools.upsmon.plist

system.log:

com.apple.xpc.launchd[1] (org.networkupstools.upsmon): Unknown key for Boolean: SuccessfulExit
com.apple.xpc.launchd[1] (org.networkupstools.upsmon): This service is defined to be constantly running and is inherently inefficient.

Synology Client For Windows

To see if it is running:

sudo launchctl list fgrep -v com.app

PID Status Label

<PID> 0 org.networkupstools.upsmon

ps -ef grep upsmon

0 88 1 0 9:52AM 0:00.01 /sw/sbin/upsmon -D
0 167 88 0 9:52AM 0:00.50 /sw/sbin/upsmon -D

To install a nut client on Linux CentOS 6.9 :

Download the binary package of Feodora EPEL6, nut-client

Install on Linux machine with rpm command:

for example: rpm -ivh nut-client-2.6.5-2.el6.x86_64.rpm

make a user nutmon and at to group nut:

adduser nutmon

passwd nutmon

usermod -a -G nut nutmon

groups nut

Config files:

/etc/ups/

check nut group read rights upsmon.conf

upsmon.conf:

RUN_AS_USER nutmon

MONITOR <name ups, see synology ups.conf>@<ip address> 1 <user, see synology upsd.users> <password, see synology upsd.users> slave

MINSUPPLIES 1

SHUTDOWNCMD '/sbin/shutdown -h +0'

POLLFREQ 5

POLLFREQALERT 5

HOSTSYNC 15

DEADTIME 15

POWERDOWNFLAG /etc/killpower

RBWARNTIME 43200

NOCOMMWARNTIME 300

FINALDELAY 5

To run upsmon at startup:

chkconfig --list ups

chkconfig ups on

Jurassic park iii (2001) [ full movie ] download free. to check upsmon running:

service ups status

Client

ps -ef grep upsmon:

root 2271 1 0 Jul08 ? 00:00:00 /usr/sbin/upsmon

nutmon 2273 2271 0 Jul08 ? 00:00:09 /usr/sbin/upsmon

To start en stop upsmon:

service ups start

service ups stop

The nut client on Ubuntu 20.04 :

Check permission on Synology NAS to connect to network UPS server

Synology GUI, control panel, Hardware & Power,UPS

Select Enable Network UPS Server, Permitted Disk Station Devices.

Select the devices which are allowed to connect.

Synology Ups Client For Mac Catalina

On Linux computer via the terminal.

  • Sudo apt install nut-client
  • Check permission on Synology NAS to connect to network UPS server

sudo upsc <user>@<synology server>

for example upsc [email protected]

  • sudo adduser nutmon
  • sudo usermod -a -G nut nutmon
  • cd /etc/nut
  • sudo vi upsmon.conf:

RUN_AS_USER nutmon

MONITOR <name UPS>@<synology nas server> 1 <user> <password> slave

'slave' means this system shuts down immediately when power goes critical.

<powervalue> is an integer - the number of power supplies that this UPS

# feeds on this system.Most computers only have one power supply, so this

Synology Ups List

# is normally set to 1.You need a pretty big or special box to have any

# other value here.

For example:

MONITOR [email protected] 1 monuser password slave

MINSUPPLIES 1

SHUTDOWNCMD '/sbin/shutdown -h +0'

POLLFREQ 5

POLLFREQALERT 5

HOSTSYNC 15

DEADTIME 15

Synology Client App

POWERDOWNFLAG /etc/killpower

RBWARNTIME 43200

NOCOMMWARNTIME 300

FINALDELAY 5

  • sudo vi nut.conf

MODE=netclient

  • sudo systemctl enable nut-client
  • sudo systemctl start nut-client
  • sudo systemctl status nut-client

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Don’t let the name fool you, RADIUS, or Remote Authentication Dial-In User Service is more widely used today than ever before. This protocol enables remote access to servers and networks and is frequently a fundamental building block of VPNs, wireless networks and other high-security services that have nothing to do with dialup bulletin boards from the 80s.
I’ve run RADIUS services on Mac servers for years. But as that code starts to become stale and no longer supported, let’s look at running a basic RADIUS service on a network appliance, such as a Synology. To get started, open Package Manager, click All in the sidebar and then search for RADIUS.
Click Install for the RADIUS service.
Once installed, open RADIUS Server from the application menu in the upper left hand corner of the screen.
The options aren’t like raccoon. You can select a port, choose a directory service (which covers the authentication and a bit of the authorization portions of RADIUS. Click Clients and then Add.
Here you can configure a shared secret for a client, and allow for the source IP and netmask. To grab your certificate for deployment to clients, open the Control Panel, then Security, then Certificate and export the .p12. If you’re using this RADIUS service to enable other services for Macs, you’ll likely then want to distribute that certificate in a profile. We’ll cover how to leverage RADIUS for other services in other articles.