I did a little write-up on how I achieved reverse proxy nirvana with IIS a while ago now. It made things a lot nicer for me. Like, a lot. I have a few friends/colleagues/acquaintances who run Apache (I run IIS in my homelab environment, that’s the only reason I went with it), so I figured …
These relate to any software or scripts I develop.
Permanent link to this article: https://www.berserkir.net/wordpress/reverse-proxy-with-apache/
It’s not uncommon for me to have to tidy up directories full of files by moving them to their own subfolders, named for each file. It’s become common enough that I wrote a little Powershell function to do it repeatedly. After saving the below script as a .psm1 file you’ll be able to open PS …
Permanent link to this article: https://www.berserkir.net/wordpress/moving-files-to-subfolders/
Not long ago I posted about configuring ‘Monitorr‘. As an internal tool, it was surprisingly useful. However, I quickly decided it could be much more useful as a landing page for people who I’ve given access to my media. It handles linking and monitoring of multiple services – some only I have access to, some …
Permanent link to this article: https://www.berserkir.net/wordpress/media-portal/
I run a lot of different pieces of software on my server. Sonarr, Radarr, Lidarr… just to name a few. All of these different systems listen on different ports, and I got tired of having so many ports forwarded and so many different ports to remember. Enter: Reverse Proxy.
Permanent link to this article: https://www.berserkir.net/wordpress/reverse-proxy-with-iis/
I recently set up a little web app called Monitorr on my server. It sits in my webserver directories, and gives me a quick glance at what services are online and offline (of the ones I’ve told it to monitor). It’s an Open-Source project, that I came across on Github. Setup was ridiculously easy. You …
Permanent link to this article: https://www.berserkir.net/wordpress/monitorr/