Last time on The Marduk Report, we took a look at the parts that would go into building a great NAS for less than a grand.
In this second part, we go in depth with setting up the OS, getting the system ready for files along with sharing them, and talk about what was learned from this experience and where it will move to next.
This is a long video, so buckle up.
Remember to check back for more content and be sure to let us know what kinds of products you want to see on here.
So we all know that the best weapon against disaster is preparedness. You can take a lot of the sting out of a disaster if you’re already expecting it and have taken necessary steps to mitigate the damage.
Data backups and storage can be seen in much the same way. As much as I wish it was true, HDDs don’t last forever. So to prepare for that time when our drives die, you should be backing up your data. And not just to a single drive you were using five years ago and just found at the bottom of your junk drawer, but using the 321 rule at the very least. If you don’t know what that is, there’s an explanation in the video below.
This video is the first in a two part build log of NAS (network attached storage) where we take a look at the components needed to build one and then do the build itself. It’s pretty incredible the amount of storage one can fit in such a small footprint.
Putting together a build like this is actually fairly simple as CPU performance doesn’t need blisteringly fast parts to do a great job.
What do you think? Would you consider this build for a NAS or do you have something else that you think would work just a little better for a little less? Let me know! And make sure to LIKE and SUBSCRIBE for more videos!
The mini-ITX form-factor is really exploding with the current generation of components. Every major manufacturer now has a at least one motherboard that supports each of the three chipsets in the Intel 100 series. I’m sure there will be AMD ITX boards when ZEN finally launches.
But with the trendiness of the form factor, that may leave some of us questioning what are we going to put our speedy compact builds in? Well, Jonsbo may have the answer you seek in the form of the VR1.
The VR1 sports aluminum and tempered glass shell, vertical motherboard layout, and support for GPU’s of up 320mm. That’s just the beginning of all the goodies that come built into the case. We know that the Cyrorig OLA is everyone’s darling case, but the VR1 is capable of standing toe to toe.
Check the video below to see the full review.
If you enjoyed the review, then please like and subscribe! Also be sure to check out our ratings page for a breakdown of how we rate all the products that come through our doors and stay tuned for more video content from us.
If there’s one thing that anyone that builds computers loves, it’s showing off the sweet fruits of their labor. It’s almost like working on that project car that’s been in the garage for the better part of the year- you spend all of your free time building it, then you finally get to show all of your friends. Will the Rosewill Cullinan be the platform for out new projects? Find out below. Continue reading All glass everything – Rosewill Cullinan Tempered Glass ATX case review→
Most cases are some form of a box and with good reason – most components these days are still some form of rectangle. The only component that we can think of as uniformly not a cube of some sort are the cylindrical liquid reservoirs and the tubing that comes to and from them.
After seeing Apple’s unveiling of the current design of the Mac Pro, I patiently waited for a manufacturer to produce a round computer case. I waited and waited and still nothing came to market. We had all but forgotten about the nition of owning a case that didn’t come in the shape of a shipping container. That is, until we stumbled across the White Knight Pi.