Latest reviews

Very, very low depth impact. Fits in most 19" racks.
Suited for private use as well as SOHO.
Upgradable to 16GB of RAM.
Upgradable to 12 disks with RX418 (RX42x ?).
Possibility to add an expansion card for NVMe Cache OR 10Gb Ethernet, not sure that there is one card with both.
I chose the Cache expansion card with 2x WDred 1To (not sure such a size was really necessary...)
4xRJ45 with link aggregation => 4Gb bandwidth, that's good enough for me.
High availability compatible with RS1221+
Fans are 80mm diameter so I changed them with Noctua ones (not PWM).
Populated with 12 6TB WD red HDDs. Vol. 1 is 11 disks in shr2, vol.2 (surveillance) 1 disk in SHR (w/o protection ^^).
Mainly used as file server, Drive server and for surveillance cams (I have 10 cams).
VM and docker mostly used for testing purposes, prior to Raspberry Pi implementation (if possible).
Upvote 0
Hey Rusty, this is an amazing guide. I have Bitwarden set up successfully with a reverse proxy and SSL cert with no problems. However I had a few questions:

1) I noticed the guide does not mention the setting up of the ADMIN_TOKEN. Is there a reason why you didn't show the admin panel?

2) I added the ADMIN_TOKEN as an environmental variable with a strong pw and I can access it via my domain. I wanted to ask, can you tell me how I can hide the /admin interface from the internet? When I looked in the Unraid forum on this issue another user mentioned adding the following to the reverse proxy line:

"location /admin {
return 404;

It seems like he's using the command line interface and editing the reverse proxy directly. The link to his instruction is here:

How can I add something similar to this to my Bitwarden instance that's on Synology? I dont use command line, and am familiar with the GUI. If its not possible in the GUI then I'd definitely want to learn how to go about doing this in the CLI within Synology. Please help!
Upvote 0