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.
Reverse Proxy (with Apache)
Permanent link to this article: https://www.berserkir.net/wordpress/reverse-proxy-with-apache/
Moving files to subfolders
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/
Reverse Proxy (with IIS)
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/