Dd-wrt media server
The Digital Living Network Alliance is abbreviated as DLNA. It’s a common symbol that’s come to represent wirelessly connected devices. And what a cool-looking symbol it is – but unfortunately, most people don’t use it to its full potential. What is the explanation for this? And they have no idea what it is or how strong it can be.
It tries to synthesize something important through as many digital channels as possible, much like Wireless-N or USB. Wouldn’t it be awesome if there were 20 different HDMI choices for different laptop and TV brands? What a shambles – sorry, shambles – that would be. Another collection of cords to add to the heap of rotting digital fantasies.
DLNA offers “interoperability guidelines to allow sharing of digital media between consumer devices such as computers, printers, cameras, mobile phones, and other multimedia devices,” according to Wikipedia.
DLNA is a digital media management, file discovery, and control framework based on the commonly used Universal Plug and Play (UPnP) platform. UPnP specifies the devices that DLNA supports as well as the methods for accessing media over a network.
Media server on a router – ampache on openwrt
Although most wifi routers do not come with VPN support built-in, many routers’ firmware can be replaced with one that does. DD-WRT is possibly the most common router firmware for this. DD-WRT is a Linux-based free and open-source solution that supports a wide range of third-party wireless routers. Most DD-WRT distributions enable users to configure OpenVPN server connections directly from the router, among other things. Some VPN providers sell pre-configured DD-WRT routers, saving you the trouble of setting it up yourself.
in the first paragraph
Dd-wrt: usb printer as network printer.
ReplyUpvoteThis is an excellent tutorial, but could you please tell me where I can find the.conf file in Synology DSM 4.x that allows me to modify the SSDP interval? I can’t seem to locate this knowledge anywhere, and my Synology NAS won’t update beyond DSM 4.1. Thank you so much. 0 Phase 1: JohnW73 UpvoteUpvoteUpvoteUpvoteUpvot I’m curious about the poster for this tutorial; why would you cover the router’s name? It’s not like you can’t do anything about it. I hope your amazing photoshop skills make you feel unique. ReplyUpvote 0flagoworld Oops… I forgot to mention the most obvious cause: your router may be too far away from the PS3 or set to not transmit at full power (promise this is a real setting in most routers). If the router is too far away, you should set up a repeater. ReplyUpvote 0flagoworld B/g isn’t restricted to 5Mb/s by any way. That would be excruciatingly slow. My b/g wireless network provides me with download speeds of more than 7MB/s. Don’t get them mixed up. Megabits are measured in megabits, while megabytes are measured in megabytes. A megabyte is made up of 8 megabits. If your Wifi is weak, it’s more than likely that your router is old and slow, or that it’s designed to restrict bandwidth to each client, or that it’s being overworked. It’s hard for me to believe that a piece of technology as new as the PS3 has a 5Mb/s wifi card whereas wifi cards from the year 2000 were faster. MRCmegarallycar 0MRCmegarallycar 0MRCmegarallycar
I’m not sure if this is possible, but I have a domain that is just DNS (no hosting) and points to my DD-wrt border router at home. On a Windows machine running Plex media server, I’ve set up port forwarding from port 80 to port 32400.
I can’t adjust this via Plex, so I’m curious if I can configure my DD-wrt router to redirect mydomain.com connections to mydomain.com/web/index.html?
Load the Plex app from the Chrome App Store. You can sign into your plex account using this app (you have to create one, its free). It will connect to your plex server from anywhere and stream your content to you without the need for port forwarding. It also operates on Android. This is how I currently access my plex server from any place.