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Self-Hosted

Author: Jupiter Broadcasting

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Discover new software and hardware to get the best out of your network, control smart devices, and secure your data on cloud services. Self-Hosted is a chat show between Chris and Alex two long-time "self-hosters" who share their lessons and take you on the journey of their new ones.
A Linux Academy podcast showcasing free and open source technologies you can host yourself.
16 Episodes
Reverse
We have a neat self-hosted home inventory management system for preppers of any type, plus Chris' simple Home Assistant trick and Alex's valiant battle with the WebSockets daemon of the reverse proxies. Also - we answer listener questions, and share updates.
Wendell Wilson is back, and he and Chris are struggling with their automation setups. Also, we chat about ideal home server hardware for a server or a pfSense box. Plus Wendell's home-rolled presence detection rig, some 3D printing chat, and more. Special Guest: Wendell Wilson.
13: IRC is Not Dead

13: IRC is Not Dead

2020-02-2738:13

Self-Hosted IRC solutions are better than ever. Alan Pope joins us to make a case for the classic way to communicate online and tells us about a modern client for the web, mobile, and desktop you run on your server. Plus, follow up on the new Self-Hosted wiki, and more. Special Guest: Alan Pope.
12: Which Wiki Wins

12: Which Wiki Wins

2020-02-1335:28

We try out the top self-hosted Wikis and tell you which we like best, and Chris has a major project off-grid update. Plus Alex tells us about his robot vacuum that runs Ubuntu.
We each like different blogging platforms, and share why. Then our tips for keeping your server secure. Plus a great way to score cheap drives, a Project Off-Grid update, making your household light switches smart, and Alex's review of the HDHomeRun.
Wyze and Xiaomi suffer major cloud hosted blunders, so Alex tells us about his new fully offline camera security system, tied into Shinobi. Plus Chris gets ready for Project Off-Grid's solar upgrade, our new favorite self-hosted speed test app, and a Ring alternative.
Master of details, open source advocate and YouTuber, Quindor from Intermittent.Tech (https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCv7UOhZ2XuPwm9SN5oJsCjA) joins us for a chat about tuya-convert (https://github.com/ct-Open-Source/tuya-convert) to avoid planned hardware obsolescence, his new 100TB server build, highly available home setups, and his DIY LED project. Special Guest: Andries Faassen.
Sometimes one project can lead to a hundred more. We celebrate Home Assistant's new release, the inclusion of the WLED integration and fall down the DIY project rabbit hole. Plus some clever power solutions, cheap LED light strips, and a test drive of Project Off-Grid. We recorded our first ever live stream to accompany this where we flash an ESP8266 board in seconds using WLED and esptool. This can be found on YouTube (https://youtu.be/aQyigSkcjMQ).
Home Assistant has changed our families' lives for the better. We share tips for getting started, implementing automation, devices we use, and our favorite integrations. Plus Alex's thoughts on automating his new LG TV and be sure to check the links!
Chris follows up on his Shinobi troubles and extols the virtues of $25 Wyze Cams to Alex, who has some exciting house news to share.
Getting your storage setup just right often takes making painful mistakes first. We share ours, our current storage setups, when ZFS is not the tool for the job, and what you should consider when protecting your data. Plus, we share a few recent project mishaps.
Plex Co-Founder and CTO Elan Feingold shares why he started Plex, its future direction, his home setup, his love for electric cars and the beach. Also Alex convinces Chris to give Ghost (the blogging platform) a try. Special Guest: Elan Feingold.
How far can you get with a Raspberry Pi 4? We go all in and find out. Plus our favorite travel router with WireGuard built in, and Chris kicks off Project Off-Grid. Meanwhile, Alex adopts proprietary software.
We visit Wendell Wilson of Level1Techs (https://level1techs.com/) and get a tour of his self-hosted setup, what he does and does not trust in the cloud, and we reminisce about the early days of computing and the internet. Plus we discuss craftsmanship in the Linux Kernel, and address the fundamental question of "why self-host." Special Guest: Wendell Wilson.
1: The First One

1: The First One

2019-09-1226:062

You've been wanting to host a Nextcloud instance (or anything else) for your family for a while now. Where on Earth do you start? We share some hard learned lessons about self-hosting, discuss the most important things to consider when building a home server, and Chris gives Alex a hard time about Arch as a Server OS.
Self-Hosted Coming Soon

Self-Hosted Coming Soon

2019-08-2702:111

A new show that is your gateway to self hosting all the things. Discover new software, regain control of cloud services and own your data. Learn how you can take steps to free yourself from the agenda of large corporations and business models designed to sell your information. Join Alex and Chris on their Self Hosting journey on this new podcast from Jupiter Broadcasting.
Comments (11)

Jess Probasco

Chris can you look into using one of these Helios boards? I am waiting for the Helios64 my self. https://kobol.io

Dec 29th
Reply (1)

elrey741

32:20: just set a calendar reminder 😁

Nov 23rd
Reply

elrey741

30:20: bookmark for responding to Google Gsuite has different policy for collecting data.

Nov 23rd
Reply

elrey741

28:12: there is a decently easy way to have your system send email through gmail or with postfix.

Nov 23rd
Reply

elrey741

5:12: you should use ansible for the automation 😁 DO api (i.e. since they don't have an official module to take a snapshot just do a curl inside the playbook so you don't have to do logic in bash): https://www.digitalocean.com/community/questions/how-to-programatically-create-and-configure-a-digital-ocean-droplet-using-api-and-ansible

Nov 8th
Reply

elrey741

19:29: flirc case?: https://flirc.tv/more/raspberry-pi-4-case

Oct 13th
Reply

elrey741

15:05: The security chris is talking about (even though I do agree with you as well...telemetry...) is more of a security from the companies perspective not the consumer's perspective. Probably to try and prevent people from trying to do reverse engineering somehow.

Oct 13th
Reply

elrey741

14:28: so I know this doesn't solve the situation for going off line for good, because it is another battery, but couldn't you plugin a cheap UPS where the eero is at? So, even if the power flickers it won't reset the device? her is one for ~$60 https://www.amazon.com/gp/aw/d/B01FWAZEIU/ref=mh_s9_acsd_top_b3Cto_c_x_1_w?pf_rd_m=ATVPDKIKX0DERth=1&psc=1

Oct 13th
Reply

elrey741

14:08: no ubiquiti doesn't need cloud access to run properly 1) ubiquiti just needs a LAN connected device to run your management controller (i.e. your (Alex) docker container ( I would love to know what image you use/how you are doing it) ) 2) so in all actuality you don't need the controller after you set stuff up if you never want to change stuff again. everything will continue to run exactly how you configured it if it can't contact the management controller. 3) you are going to want that management controller though, because it will have logs for all the ubiquiti stuff, notify you of rogue APs (mainly including this for people that don't know what it is used for) 4) you are going to want to allow it internet access, because it notifies you about updates to the controller and device firmware. (mainly including this for people that don't know what it is used for)

Oct 12th
Reply

elrey741

along with reverse proxy, you should checkout bastion hosts.

Sep 12th
Reply
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