Best European Usenet Providers Review 2020 - Usenet.com

SEEDIT4.ME bigass update

Hey folks,
I recently joined the seedit4.me team. The rest of the team i have been friends with for about 15 years, we've all got a decent track record when it comes to p2p, scene, sysop work and stuff and they were very happy to have me on the team after not hearing from me for a few years. I'm a full time full stack coder and usually ain't got no time for dis but i joined the project not only because we are friends but because it's a really interesting thing and the tech stack is awesome.
Anyways, i've spent the last couple months revamping the whole thing, not only the complete ui but backend stuff too, app installers, billing, website, virtualization and whatnot. We recently added crypto currencies as payment method too and there is still a ton of updates waiting to be rolled out to production. We have been really working our asses off day and night. Would love to hear some opinions of my work, if you have recommendations, ideas, criticism, just post it.
I will leave you with some delicious copypasta from the site and some screenshots because i'm tired af ok.

check out https://seedit4.me


fancypants dark mode
this is where the magic happens
yes, very fast internets, very gud
Apps, we have them all

Seedit4me Major Update

Hey guys, we've got news! Over the last few months we have been very busy working on updates, it escalated a little bit so now we are here with a nearly complete overhaul of our user dashboard, website, virtualization backend, billing, apps selection as well as a ton of other new features! It's such a big update, you could call it Seedit4Me 2.0
In the next days we will be rolling out more and more of these updates and will keep you posted. And because we know you like lists...
...here are some of the major points that have been keeping us busy day and night:
Your dashboard now shows a ton of useful info, just some examples:
We have added 21 more apps for you to pick from and introduced app limits to plans.Apart from the 4 preinstalled default apps, you can install 10 on Sidekick Boxes, 15 on Hero, and an unlimited number of apps on SuperHero and Super Seedbox Man plans.
Stable apps
These apps are fully tested and working they may need to be configed by clients following the FAQ
Unstable apps
These are not fully working the way we want yet. You may encounter issues while using them but we plan to fix those as well.
...and there are more in development.
If you have a specific app you would like to see on our list, let us know, as well as any other feature suggestions! We hope you enjoy the updates!
Seedit4Me Staff
submitted by Seedit4me to seedboxes [link] [comments]

Software you would like to see added to HomelabOS?

Note, this is not intended to be an ask that anyone do anything to add this software to HomelabOS. Rather it's intended to capture the list of software I want to add eventually. Perhaps it will be of interest to others. I'm also curious to see what's on other people's lists.
Here's my top 3:
Media
Payments
Security
Collaboration
Communication
Pastebin
Filesharing
Search
Sysadmin
Accounting
submitted by cat-gun to HomelabOS [link] [comments]

Homelab collective ressources post!

Hey guys!
I'm fairly new to this sub and to having a home lab in general and I found this community to be so kind and helping, I wanted to give back what I've learned. I'm seeing a lot of questions asked around on improvements and on what to do with x extra hardware so I thought it would be nice to have a thread to regroup that.
 
I'll put here some stuff I gathered and the most common questions I've seen, feel free to contribute and i'll update the post along.
 
Latest Additions
 
Homelab Dashboard
Posts about dashboards have been growing lately and here are some of the best that were kind enough to provide us with their sources.
User Screenshot Source
yours truly http://imgur.com/a/GhCNH https://github.com/Gabisonfire/dashboard-q
lastditchefrt http://i.imgur.com/5zQdao4.png https://github.com/d4rk22/Network-Status-Page
_SleepingBag_ http://i.imgur.com/Ql9ZM4W.png https://github.com/jsank/homelabdash
NiknakSi https://niknak.org/extras/sysinfo TBA
DainBramaged http://imgur.com/jYNlUEQ https://github.com/gordonturneBigBoard
michaelh4u https://i.imgur.com/XkZwMKj.png https://github.com/michaelh4u/homelabfrontpage
spigotx http://imgur.com/a/1zMht https://github.com/spigotx/HomeLab2
SirMaster https://nicko88.com/ https://github.com/dashbad/plex-server-status
yourofl10 http://imgur.com/a/AyROa TBA
TheBobWiley http://imgur.com/a/oU6d3 https://github.com/TheBobWiley/ManageThis-LandingPages
0110010001100010 http://i.imgur.com/iwtQcsL.jpg https://github.com/danodemano/monitoring-scripts
mescon & SyNiK4L https://i.imgur.com/gqdVM6p.jpg https://github.com/mescon/Muximux
ak_rex http://i.imgur.com/a/RJkrT https://github.com/ak-rex/homelab-dashboard
 
Or build yours from scratch: PRTG API, ELK, Grafana, freeboard, JumpSquares
 
Some other resources: Custom Monitoring Scripts by 0110010001100010
 
Credits to apt64 for his original post
= Pi specific =
 
= Download Automation =
 
= Virtualization =
 
= Monitoring =
 
= Media Center =
 
= Remote access =
 
= VOIP =
 
= Networking =
 
= File Servers/Storage/RAID =
 
= Cameras =
 
= Documentation =
 
= Dynamic DNS =
 
= Backup =
 
= Creating network diagrams =
 
= Guides =
 
= Misc =
 
That's all I could come up with on top of my head + some research, passing over to you guys so we can get a nice complete list!
 
Let's try and stick with free(or mostly) softwares, let me know if you guys feel otherwise.
submitted by Gabisonfire to homelab [link] [comments]

New to the Usenet? Read this.

Guide to the Usenet for Noobs

So you've been using a lot of torrents lately and have heard quite a bit about this mysterious Usenet and now have a great urge to try it, but don't know where to start. We've all been there. The Usenet can be quite daunting, strange words are thrown around like providers, backends, indexers, it's all very overwhelming, even if you are a self-proclaimed computer geek, like me. So I'm here to help you make sense of it all, because 1) doing it yourself through trial and error can cause you great frustration and 2) I see people asking the same questions over and over again that were questions I had too when I started out, that hopefully will be answered in this guide. Here is everything you need to get the Usenet up and running.

Provider

If not anything else, you absolutely NEED a provider to access the Usenet. The provider is the Usenet equivalent of your Internet Service Provider, think Verizon, Comcast, Time Warner, or whatever it is you've got over there in Europe. Without a provider, you cannot access the Usenet at all, so it is an absolute necessity. You must purchase access to a provider, and this is what probably scares many people off from trying the Usenet in the first place. At the end of the day, you must decide if it is worth the price to back up all of your media to your computer. There are a few important things to look at when choosing a provider.

Retention

First is retention. The Usenet is a lot more centralized than the Internet we have today. Basically, if something is uploaded to the Usenet, it gets uploaded to each and every Usenet provider's servers. This obviously takes up quite a lot of storage space on their computers, so what they do is delete files once they reach a certain age. Retention represents that age. Retention is usually between 1 and 10 years, which is quite a large range and something you definitely want to take into account if what you want to grab is particularly old or obscure. A provider like frugal has only 600 day retention, whereas Highwinds has almost 3000. The prices reflect this, find one that suits your needs.

Logs

I will talk very briefly about logs, basically some servers record who you are and what you download, others do not. If this is an important issue for you, I would definitely take a look at the privacy policy of the provider you and interested in, or just go to the provider comparison chart on this subreddit for the quick and dirty.

Connections

The amount of connections you have to a server determines what kind of speed bottleneck you will experience. If you want to take advantage of your high-speed internet, you want the most connections possible. This is because if you are trying to download particularly large files over the Usenet, it is actually split into many, many smaller files. More connections means you can download more of these small files at once. Personally, my provider offers 50 connections and I am able to max out my bandwidth, 7 MB/sec (50 Mbps).

Backends

Each Usenet provider's servers is referred to as a "backend." Popular backends include Highwinds, XSNews, and Astraweb. Each backend may also have resellers. These resellers buy a large amount of bandwidth from a backend, then pass it on to you at a discounted rate. Different backends all receive every single file when they are uploaded to the Usenet, but depending on their DMCA policies, retention, and other deletions, not all have the same backlog of files. Resellers of the same backend will have the same files, different backends, different files. It is therefore recommended that you use more than one provider on more than one backend. Which leads into the next topic.

Monthly vs. Block Accounts

Many providers have two types of accounts, monthly and block accounts. Monthly accounts often represent unlimited downloading, for a monthly fee. You may be surprised just how much data you grab from the Usenet, and having an unlimited monthly account is highly recommended for power users. Block accounts last until you reach the amount of data you paid for (example: you pay for 500GB, you use that up in 3 months, service is terminated). Since different backends often have different files, it is wise to have a monthly account on one backend and a block on another. If using resellers, be sure to check that they do not operate on the same backend, othewise it is redundant and your block will never be of use. You can check this on the provider map of this subreddit. I personally use Newsdemon, a highwinds reseller, as my main monthly provider, as it is 10 dollars USD a month for unlimited downloading, 50 connections, and nearly 3000 day retention. I have also heard great things about frugal (low retention, low price) and UsenetBucket for Europe. I have heard astraweb used to be great, but has declined in quality over the years. I personally can only speak to the great experience I have had with Newsdemon, and would recommend them.

Newsreaders/Downloaders

The next thing you are going to need to access the Usenet is a newsreader. There are two types of newsreaders, text and binary. Text based newsreaders are beyond the scope of what I will be writing, mostly because many of you will not be interested in them, although I will say that I personally use Mozilla Thunderbird and it works fine. Text based newsgroups are what came before forums and reddit, and are largely outdated and don't have much of a community. Binary newsreaders, on the other hand, are your bread and butter for using the Usenet. The most popular binary newsreaders are SABnzbd and NZBget. I personally use SABnzbd, but NZBget is known to be a lot more user and noob friendly. As I touched on before, only very small files can be uploaded to the Usenet, so larger files like videos, must be split into very small parts before uploading. What a binary newsreader does is take a file called an NZB that points it to where every one of these small files are, downloads them, combines them, and even can fix small inconsistencies in the file if need be. You put in your provider's information, and where you want the files to download to, and it runs as a service on your computer and you don't have to worry about it again. NZB files will become associated to it and sent to it if you grab one.

Indexers

There is all of this talk of providers and indexers and it all gets very confusing, I didn't even realize what an indexer was and how great it is to have one before I started using the Usenet, but once you get one, you will never look back. Sure, an indexer is not 100% necessary to use the Usenet but it's about 90%. Technically, you can go on a website like binsearch, and find all of your files manually and sort them and do everything yourself, but who has time for that? If you want to use any of the great automation programs I will discuss later, you will want to have a good indexer. Indexers keep a large database of NZB files and makes them easily searchable either manually, or through programs using their API. Many files also get uploaded to the Usenet obfuscated, or encrypted in a way, and the best of the best indexers have ways to combat this. Every indexer has a different database, so it is good to have more than one. There are open and private indexers, free and paid for indexers. You must be invited to a private indexer (see /UsenetInvites), or happen to be on at that one random time of that one random day they decide to open up registrations. To get started, you're going to have to look at open indexers, which can be just as good as private indexers. I personally use NZBGeek as my main open indexer. It is better than many private indexers. It cost me maybe 10$ USD for a year of service, and it has never disappointed me. You can get started like I did with a 2 week trial. You'll love it, believe me. I have free accounts on many other indexers, like cat, finder, club, and more. Free accounts generally have limited downloads and api calls. As for private indexers, I have nzb.su, which is ok, and I've heard great things about PFM and Dog. Dog tries to be low key and hasn't given out invites in around a year. I would love to try PFM or dog myself some day, they both seem wonderful. Additionally, the guy from the indexer DrunkenSlug is on here all the time and seems like a stand up guy so shoutout to him and his indexer.

Automation Programs

Now we are getting into the completely optional things that you will absolutely fall in love with, give yourself a pat on the back for setting it up, and possibly shed a tear for just how great they are and wonder how you ever lived without them. There are three main automation programs you are going to want to have. Note that Python must be installed to your computer to use any of these.

Sonarr

Sonarr is an automation program for all of your TV needs. Add a series you need a backup of, and it will search every indexer you have for it, find the quality you request and grab it. Then it will continually search for new episodes and any that it missed. Sweet. I have had the best experience with sonarr out of all of the automation programs. It just seems to be excellently coded and designed.

Couchpotato

Couchpotato is for your movie back up needs. It will find movies in your requested quality or the best it can find. If it can't find the quality you are looking for, it will grab the lesser quality, but always search for something better. You can even specify that you want the movie in 3D if that's what you're into. It's really cool.

Headphones

Headphones is for all of your music backup needs. As a bit of an audiophile, I personally love that you can specify that you want exclusively lossless downloads. I personally have had a lot of trouble in the past with headphones though, it just seems less user friendly to me. It mostly has to do with the service it uses to create an index of music for you, Musicbrainz. It can be quite slow at times, but if you use an alternative musicbrainz server, or mirror one for yourself, the program gets quite a bit better to use. I would definitely still recommend it. Personally, spotify premium really covers my music needs for the most part.

Bonus Material

These are things that not everyone is going to want to use or need, but still are quite useful.

NZBHydra

NZBHydra basically takes all of your indexers and combines them into one. Then it gives you statistics on what it grabbed and which indexer it grabbed it from, so you know what indexer is working best for you. For a power user with many indexers, it's awesome. I almost gave it it's own section, it's just that great.

LazyLibrarian, Mylar, etc.

These programs are just like any other python-based automation program. LazyLibrarian is for books, and mylarr is for comics. I have never used either, but I'm sure they work just as well as any other automation program, but less people use them and talk about them.

VPN

Do you need a VPN to maintain privacy? The answer is probably not. As long as you are using https, you are going to be 99% secure. For those wearing a tin foil hat, or those who are just quite unlucky when it comes to this sort of thing, sure get one. But to me, the lower connection speeds and increased latency are just not worth the extra layer of privacy on top of an already very secure system. With some providers, like Newsdemon, you can add a VPN for a small additional monthly cost. But reading through /VPN would be your best bet.

Plex and Kodi

With all this media, you want a nice neat way of looking at it. I cannot recommend Plex or XBMC (kodi) enough. If you have one computer you want to use as a home theater PC that uses all of these programs, Kodi would be my go to. But if you want your media to be able to be streamed to your xbox, fire tv, iphone, android, or most anything else over LAN and the Internet, Plex is the obvious choice. There is an alternative to Plex called Emby that is less popular, but an option you may want to consider if you have a DVR, as it can interface with its software.
Thanks for reading. If you have any questions, feel free to ask them below and I, or any member of the community will answer it as fast as possible and to the best of our ability. And a big thank you to everyone who has given me feedback of what to change in the guide. It really helps.
EDIT: In the interest of transparency, some people have commented that they have had bad experiences with Newsdemon, so I would definitely look into that before making a decision! I can only speak to my experience, which has been positive.
EDIT 2: This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License. You may use it on your site, but give credit and note if you changed anything.
submitted by usntr to usenet [link] [comments]

New usenet provider Usenet.Farm is looking for testers!

UPDATE 17-Sep 2015
Beta test is ended today. We are now running in production and want to thanks all the testers for the feedback we received.
Our website is on-line at https://usenet.farm and you can register for a free trial with 10GB traffic.
Some details about our platform:
UPDATE 22 Jul 2015.
We started in the begin as a cache only provider but we changed that a bit. We have a full text feed now to our platform en are also receiving a full feed till 250kb article size of text and binary messages.
We are also testing some rate-limiting options. So it is possible that you get slower speeds now!
UPDATE 12 Jun 2015. We are running with a new SSL engine. Please test again if you had SSL problems in the past.
Port 443 SSL (Less secure SSL all client should work on this port)
Port 563 TLS (More secure SSL. Some clients have problems with this).
UPDATE 05 Jun 2015. BETA testing servers is open again. Please test again. The problems of "Max connections" should be solved also more stable connections and faster connections (We tested +200Mbits with 1 connection).
Before we go public we are searching for testers who want to test our platform for free! You can sign up at our website for a free account http://usenet.farm/
We are adding blocks of 50 free accounts step by step to scale the load on the platform. So keep an eye on our website if there are free accounts available.
Thank you for time and testing!
submitted by UsenetFarm to usenet [link] [comments]

Nginx SSL and PHP help for a complete noob?

EDIT: After some more troubleshooting I think I've found the main source of my troubles. I cannot access my network via my public IP address. I double checked if the domain was pointed to my public IP properly, and it is. My port is forwarded and "ping blocking" is disabled on my modem/router. I can only think at this point that my ISP may be blocking incoming connections as someone suggested. I used the ShieldsUp tool to check, and it does appear that my ISP is blocking my ports
Wall of text warning: I'm having a lot of trouble setting up Nginx on windows and have been trying for almost a week. I'm an absolute noob when it comes to web development, and I can't for the life of me solve the problem. I have a domain name, with the 'A' record pointed at my public IP and 'Cname' record set to the alpha directory, but I get a connection error when trying to connect. If anyone reads this super long post and can see where I made one of probably many mistakes, please let me know.
From what I can tell, I seem to have one to three problems: configuring Nginx with my SSL cert & unencrypt key (or even being sure the cert works?); being able to access my network via my public IP at all; and configuring Nginx with PHP to access muximux or iDashboard.
Accessing my network via the public IP without SSL
Without using the ssl cert and forgoing the hosted domain, I've installed Nginx and see the welcome page when accessing localhost on my network. I have port 443 and 80 forwarded (443 for when attempting to configure ssl), and disabled my modem/router's option to block incoming pings. So when navigating to my public IP I should see the Nginx welcome screen right? But it's not working either inside or outside the network via the public IP. I always get a connection timed out error. Here is my Nginx config without SSL or finalizing the sites Nginx will point to; it's pretty much just the default config file:
#user nobody; worker_processes 1; #error_log logs/error.log; #error_log logs/error.log notice; #error_log logs/error.log info; #pid logs/nginx.pid; events { worker_connections 1024; } http { include mime.types; default_type application/octet-stream; #log_format main '$remote_addr - $remote_user [$time_local] "$request" ' # '$status $body_bytes_sent "$http_referer" ' # '"$http_user_agent" "$http_x_forwarded_for"'; #access_log logs/access.log main; sendfile on; #tcp_nopush on; #keepalive_timeout 0; keepalive_timeout 65; #gzip on; server { listen 80; server_name localhost; #charset koi8-r; #access_log logs/host.access.log main; location / { root html; index index.html index.htm; } #error_page 404 /404.html; # redirect server error pages to the static page /50x.html # error_page 500 502 503 504 /50x.html; location = /50x.html { root html; } 
I assume that maybe the server name being set to local host could cause problems, but I've tried it with my public IP as well to no luck. But I also suspect maybe I'm not properly resetting Nginx when I make changes to the config file? I open a cmd window, and type
> cd /nginx > nginx -s reload 
Then try again, but nothing changes.
Configuring Nginx with SSL certificates
As for the SSL certificates, I know they are not working, as after setting them all up I accessed localhost via https and got the "unsafe connection" warning. The guide I followed to concatenate the certificates seemed to have worked. I did them in order: "Domain.crt > COMODORSADomainValidationSecureServerCA.crt > COMODORSAAddTrustCA.crt > AddTrustExternalCARoot.crt." I tried this both by hand in notepad++ and with the windows type command. I obtained the free certificates from Comodo.com. They key does seem to work as Nginx does not ask for the PEM passphrase on startup.
Here is the Nginx config file for enabled SSL:
#user nobody; worker_processes 1; #error_log logs/error.log; #error_log logs/error.log notice; #error_log logs/error.log info; #pid logs/nginx.pid; events { worker_connections 1024; } http { include mime.types; default_type application/octet-stream; #log_format main '$remote_addr - $remote_user [$time_local] "$request" ' # '$status $body_bytes_sent "$http_referer" ' # '"$http_user_agent" "$http_x_forwarded_for"'; #access_log logs/access.log main; sendfile on; #tcp_nopush on; #keepalive_timeout 0; keepalive_timeout 65; #gzip on; server { listen 443 ssl; server_name Domain.com; ssl_certificate /nginx/ssl/cert/ssl-bundle.crt; ssl_certificate_key /nginx/ssl/cert/server.key; #charset koi8-r; #access_log logs/host.access.log main; location / { root html; index index.html index.htm; } #error_page 404 /404.html; # redirect server error pages to the static page /50x.html # error_page 500 502 503 504 /50x.html; location = /50x.html { root html; } } } 
Using this, I can still connect to Nginx on my localhost (albeit with the bad cert warning), and still cannot connect via public IP.
Configuring Nginx with PHP for Muximux
Having given up trying to connect my domain and access Nginx from beyond my local network, I decided to try to set up muximux. I assumed as long as I could reach the Nginx welcome page on LAN, then I should be able to at least consolidate all my tabs with muximux right?
So I followed a guide to install PHP on Nginx, and cloned muximux to the html folder of the nginx directory. The guide was easy to follow and seemed to work well during the test, and the first time I tried navigating to localhost/muximux/index.php it kind of worked, but I couldn't expand the top right "options" bar, so I closed the window, reloaded Nginx, and tried again, but since then it just downloads the php file every time I try to navigate to the page.
These are the guides/tools I have used in attempting to set up the reverse proxy in no particular order:
TL;DR I have no idea what I'm doing and have used up every resource I can google or search on reddit. I was thinking of looking into apache next since I've hit a roadblock with Nginx.
submitted by Timboflex to PleX [link] [comments]

Nginx SSL and PHP help for a complete noob?

EDIT: After some more troubleshooting I think I've found the main source of my troubles. I cannot access my network via my public IP address. I double checked if the domain was pointed to my public IP properly, and it is. My port is forwarded and "ping blocking" is disabled on my modem/router. I can only think at this point that my ISP may be blocking incoming connections. I used the ShieldsUp tool to check, and it does appear that my ISP is blocking my ports
Wall of text warning: I'm having a lot of trouble setting up Nginx on windows. I'm an absolute noob when it comes to web development, and I can't for the life of me solve the problem. I have a domain name, with the 'A' record pointed at my public IP and 'Cname' record set to the alpha directory, but I get a connection error when trying to connect. If anyone reads this super long post and can see where I made one of probably many mistakes, please let me know.
From what I can tell, I seem to have one to three problems: configuring Nginx with my SSL cert & unencrypt key (or even being sure the cert works?); being able to access my network via my public IP at all; and configuring Nginx with PHP to access muximux or iDashboard.
Accessing my network via the public IP without SSL
Without using the ssl cert and forgoing the hosted domain, I've installed Nginx and see the welcome page when accessing localhost on my network. I have port 443 and 80 forwarded (443 for when attempting to configure ssl), and disabled my modem/router's option to block incoming pings. So when navigating to my public IP I should see the Nginx welcome screen right? But it's not working either inside or outside the network via the public IP. I always get a connection timed out error. Here is my Nginx config without SSL or finalizing the sites Nginx will point to; it's pretty much just the default config file:
#user nobody; worker_processes 1; #error_log logs/error.log; #error_log logs/error.log notice; #error_log logs/error.log info; #pid logs/nginx.pid; events { worker_connections 1024; } http { include mime.types; default_type application/octet-stream; #log_format main '$remote_addr - $remote_user [$time_local] "$request" ' # '$status $body_bytes_sent "$http_referer" ' # '"$http_user_agent" "$http_x_forwarded_for"'; #access_log logs/access.log main; sendfile on; #tcp_nopush on; #keepalive_timeout 0; keepalive_timeout 65; #gzip on; server { listen 80; server_name localhost; #charset koi8-r; #access_log logs/host.access.log main; location / { root html; index index.html index.htm; } #error_page 404 /404.html; # redirect server error pages to the static page /50x.html # error_page 500 502 503 504 /50x.html; location = /50x.html { root html; } 
I assume that maybe the server name being set to local host could cause problems, but I've tried it with my public IP as well to no luck. But I also suspect maybe I'm not properly resetting Nginx when I make changes to the config file? I open a cmd window, and type
> cd /nginx > nginx -s reload 
Then try again, but nothing changes.
Configuring Nginx with SSL certificates
As for the SSL certificates, I know they are not working, as after setting them all up I accessed localhost via https and got the "unsafe connection" warning. The guide I followed to concatenate the certificates seemed to have worked. I did them in order: "Domain.crt > COMODORSADomainValidationSecureServerCA.crt > COMODORSAAddTrustCA.crt > AddTrustExternalCARoot.crt." I tried this both by hand in notepad++ and with the windows type command. I obtained the free certificates from Comodo.com. They key does seem to work as Nginx does not ask for the PEM passphrase on startup.
Here is the Nginx config file for enabled SSL:
#user nobody; worker_processes 1; #error_log logs/error.log; #error_log logs/error.log notice; #error_log logs/error.log info; #pid logs/nginx.pid; events { worker_connections 1024; } http { include mime.types; default_type application/octet-stream; #log_format main '$remote_addr - $remote_user [$time_local] "$request" ' # '$status $body_bytes_sent "$http_referer" ' # '"$http_user_agent" "$http_x_forwarded_for"'; #access_log logs/access.log main; sendfile on; #tcp_nopush on; #keepalive_timeout 0; keepalive_timeout 65; #gzip on; server { listen 443 ssl; server_name Domain.com; ssl_certificate /nginx/ssl/cert/ssl-bundle.crt; ssl_certificate_key /nginx/ssl/cert/server.key; #charset koi8-r; #access_log logs/host.access.log main; location / { root html; index index.html index.htm; } #error_page 404 /404.html; # redirect server error pages to the static page /50x.html # error_page 500 502 503 504 /50x.html; location = /50x.html { root html; } } } 
Using this, I can still connect to Nginx on my localhost (albeit with the bad cert warning), and still cannot connect via public IP.
Configuring Nginx with PHP for Muximux
Having given up trying to connect my domain and access Nginx from beyond my local network, I decided to try to set up muximux. I assumed as long as I could reach the Nginx welcome page on LAN, then I should be able to at least consolidate all my tabs with muximux right?
So I followed a guide to install PHP on Nginx, and cloned muximux to the html folder of the nginx directory. The guide was easy to follow and seemed to work well during the test, and the first time I tried navigating to localhost/muximux/index.php it kind of worked, but I couldn't expand the top right "options" bar, so I closed the window, reloaded Nginx, and tried again, but since then it just downloads the php file every time I try to navigate to the page.
These are the guides/tools I have used in attempting to set up the reverse proxy in no particular order:
TL;DR I have no idea what I'm doing and have used up every resource I can google or search on reddit. I was thinking of looking into apache next since I've hit a roadblock with Nginx.
submitted by Timboflex to nginx [link] [comments]

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