Maine + data + libre

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Network + Some Electricity on Biggest Slovakia LAN Party

2019.05.23 17:25 Simoles Network + Some Electricity on Biggest Slovakia LAN Party

So I'm gonna try to write a post where I will be showing how we prepared our network for biggest LAN Party. This might be helpful for some people to try to organize LAN.


We are in Europe Slovakia and we have there 230V outlets. So we used 16A Breakers so we should plug 3600Watts on 1 phase. But in Slovakia, we have 380V plug too so we used them to split power for 2-3 tables.
We had 10 People on 1 table and we counted if 1 person will have a 700W power supply that table will draw 7000W so we put on each table 3 Phases.


So we divided our devices into groups.

Core Network
Player Network
Stalls Network + AP

Internet and ISP

Out internet provider was Orange Slovakia a.s he served us with 1Gbit Main Line and 125Mbit Backup Line over Fiber.
We got 4 Public IP, 2 for gamers 2 for some of our other services.

IP Addressing and Subnetting.

We decided to use VLANs for our LAN because we can handle multiple networks over 1 switch.
Our Primary Router was serving DHCP.
Somewhere are bigger masks for reserve.
VLAN 20 - CS:GO -200 Players MAX
VLAN 30 - LOL : - 120 Players MAX
VLAN 40 - HS: - 64 Players MAX
VLAN 50 - Reserve
VLAN 60 - Consoles - 32 Players MAX
VLAN 70 - PUBG - 64 Players MAX
VLAN 80 - Stream -
VLAN 90 - Stalls -
VLAN 100 - Public WIFI
You are asking why we set different VLAN from each network ?? The answer is Simple. - We wanted to eliminate switching loop/ broadcast storm in our network. So if some player causes some broadcast storm he shutdown only his gaming network, not another network.

Wiring / Cabling

We used CAT5E / CAT6 Ethernet Cables to cover our Party. Firstly we were thinking about Fiber but we step down from this. Between our core switches was made LAG/LACP with 2 Ports so we had 2G Link between Core Switches. Every other switch from CORE was only 1 cable. On players tables, we had prepared the bulk of cables so we only connected it to switch and sorted out to every player seat.

Routers and Switches Setup.

Out initial configuration for this network was simple, but after more digging into it, we changed some setting.
Players Switches.
  1. We disabled STP.
  2. On TP-Link Switches we enabled Loop Protection on ports expect TRUNK!
  3. We enabled SNMP Service, SSH, Disabled Telnet.
  4. Setup VLANs and Trunk Ports.
  5. Configure Management IP and Protect switch.
Core Switches.
  1. Disabled STP
  2. Enabled SNMP
  3. Setup LAG / LACP - Bond 2 Network interface as 1 2x1G Ports = 1x2G Port
  4. Disabled Unused Ports.


Our goal was to get knowledge when something gets wrong on the network etc. a switch is Down or our network device is overheated. For this, we chose LibreNMS and SNMP Monitoring.
Messages were received through Telegram.

Fun facts

I spend 49 Hours without sleep to prepare network. This tournament used 5 Tbit of Data. We used 6 Kilometers of ethernet cable. I'm literary 18 Y.O Kid so if you find some grammar or spelling mistake please forgive me <3

So I think this is the end of this post, I'm glad that you read down this post and thank you for your time.

If you want you can upvote this post and follow me on Instagram @simolescsgo and Twitter @SimoleS1.

And if you have any question or some advice you can write and I will be glad to answer.
submitted by Simoles to lanparty [link] [comments]

2016.09.17 04:54 WebMaka MythTV Backend + HDHomeRun PRIME + Ubuntu 16.04.1 LTS + Odroid C2s on each teevee

I have Odroid C2s on my TVs as frontends for streamed video, with a MythTV backend on Ubuntu 16.04.1 LTS, and a HDHomeRun PRIME with a paired CableCard and tuning adapter as the means of converting digital cable into streams. Since this can take a lot of time to set up the first time, here's a how-to on rolling such for yourself so hopefully it'll same someone a crap-load of time.
This guide is written for the latest LTS release of Ubuntu as of its writing, 16.04.1 LTS, but I know it works on 14.04 LTS as well and should work on any Debian derivative.
A Word On DRM...
DRM is the bane of live-teevee users everywhere. Expect this to be your single biggest problem, and if you're trying to wean others off live TV (e.g., spouse, elderly parents, etc.) expect the biggest point of contention to be over not being able to watch DRMed content/channels.
Please note that MythTV cannot and will not work with any live-TV programming that is flagged as "protected/copy-once" or "protected/no-copy." There is, by design, no way around this with anything open-source. (We are, after all, talking about DRM. The whole point is to force the use of "approved" hardware that you have to spend $ month after month to use, under the excuse that this somehow protects content from redistribution. Ask any torrent user how well this works in practical application, though.) Some cable companies mark almost everything as copy-once, but others only mark premium paid-sub channels like HBO or Cinemax. Some channels that IMO should not be marked as copy-once, are, often because of demands to that effect on the part of the channel, not the cable company. (Looking at you, Fox network...) If your cable company flags everything or nearly everything as heavily restricted (::cough::TimeWarner::cough::), don't bother with HDHomeRuns or any other consumer-owned equipment unless you enjoy pointless expense and a boatload of frustration - stick with the cable box or just ditch cable television service entirely.
The only surefire means currently to stream DRM-protected content from an HDHomeRun Prime is to stream it to Windows Media Center running on Windows 7/8/8.1 (and 10 if you can get it to work). Silicon Dust reportedly had an Android app that did allow watching copy-once content but the current app doesn't (or doesn't consistently). I did see someone in a forum say that you can watch DRMed content from a HDHR Prime over an Nvidia Shield but I don't know if this is true first-hand.
DRM for cable-broadcast programming, and its interaction and interference with consumer-owned equipment in particular, is a very hotly contested subject. Expect all decisions made re: cable-channel DRM to be made entirely without regard to consumers' best interests. If you cannot receive a channel you're paying for because of DRM and don't have a Windows Media Center PC handy (or can't get one to work properly), your only realistic (well, legally realistic) choice for getting that content involves a cable box from your cable provider.
The Macro List
(0. Install and update Ubuntu 16.04 LTS.) 1. Install HDHomeRun driver software. 2. Install and configure MythTV's backend. 3. Set up the clients/frontends. 4. Watch live TV along with anything you can download/stream over the Internet.
Getting Specific
0. Install and update Ubuntu 16.04 LTS.
If you're using the latest LTS version of Ubuntu already, start off by doing repetitions of sudo apt-get update and sudo apt-get upgrade until everything's up-to-date. If you're using an older version, know that upgrading is usually more time-consuming and more risky than just reinstalling fresh from the latest ISO. You know, like practically every other desktop OS on Earth.
Again, these instructions should work to varying degrees with other Debian-based distros, although YMMV.
1. Install HDHomeRun driver software.
Install the HDHomeRun libraries and config tool:
sudo apt-get install libhdhomerun hdhomerun-config 
Then install a suitable driver. The easiest approach for the driver part is to grab the DVB driver with Debian packaging that was published on Git by Git user "h0tw1r3". It's basically a case of "install dependencies as needed, build packages, install packages, done."
git clone cd dvbhdhomerun dpkg-buildpackage -b 
Assuming the buildpackage command completed successfully, let's install the built packages...
cd .. dpkg -i *hdhomerun*.deb 
Once this is done, you should be able to launch the HDHomeRun Config GUI and have it list your Prime's three tuners. If it doesn't detect the HDHR Prime, correct this before proceeding. (You may have skipped a step or had a failure you missed.)
2. Install and configure MythTV's backend. 2a. Installation
The obvious approach:
sudo apt-get install mythtv 
Expect a bunch of dependencies on a fresh Ubuntu install. So, let it do what it do. Then, click the Ubuntu button at the top of the bar and then click (or search for if it's not right there on the first row of icons) MythTV Backend Setup.
If it asks for information for a database connection, note what the settings say for database name, username, and password and then close the backend config. You'll need to add the database to MySQL, create the user account MythTV will use, and give it full permissions on the database MythTV will use. DO NOT just give it the MySQL "root" usepass, as this is very, very bad juju. (Grab a MySQL management tool as needed for this.) Then, restart the backend setup program. If all went well it shouldn't ask for database connection details, and if not, correct this before proceeding.
IMPORTANT: Give the machine that will be the primary (or only) backend for MythTV a static IP address. You will need to access it at a fixed IP, and DHCP playing musical IPs will not be helpful. Consult your router's docs on how to assign IPs statically. Do this before proceeding if the machine currently has a dynamic/DHCP-assigned IP.
2. Install and configure MythTV's backend. 2b. General Settings
Once MythTV's backend setup tool is happy with the MySQL configuration and its ability to connect to the database, you should get a series of options with "General" as the first option. Go there first.
"Host Address Backend Setup" is where you'll start.
Change "IPv4 Address" to whatever the static IP is. DO NOT leave it on or it will only accept client connections from localhost, effectively ignoring all other clients on the network.
Change "IPv6 Address" to blank unless you're using IPv6. If you don't do this, MythTV may bind only to an IPv6 address and may ignore IPv4 connections. It's not supposed to, but it did for me and people have complained online about this happening to them.
Change "Security Pin (required)" to 0000 (for "allow any clients," or to an actual pin if you need to restrict access) or MythTV won't accept connections.
For the "Master Backend" part, change "IP address" to match the static IP as well, or again it'll only watch localhost for connections from slave backends if you use them.
"Next" your way through everything until you end up back at the main menu and "General" option. For the initial setup you shouldn't need to change anything else in General and can go back later if/when you do.
2. Install and configure MythTV's backend. 2c. Capture Cards
Step one to the right to "Capture Cards."
We'll do this three times, one for each tuner on the HDHR Prime.
First, click (or use arrow keys to select and hit Enter) "New Capture Card."
For the first box, "DVB Device," open the list and choose the HDHomeRun option. If you do not have it, you missed something up in macro step one so backtrack accordingly. Again, if HDHomeRun Config cannot "see" your HDHR Prime, MythTV won't either.
In "Available Devices," open the list and pick the first tuner. It'll be an ID code for the HDHR followed by "-0", e.g., 1234ABCD-0.
"Tuner" should be "0" for obvious reasons. Click "Recorder Options."
Increase "Signal timeout (ms)" to "10000" (read: add zero at the end) and increase "Tuning timeout (ms)" to "30000" (see previous). This will reduce timeouts from slow clients or during overloads on busy non-gigabit networks.
Reduce "Max recordings" to "1" as the HDHR Prime can only support one action at a time on any one tuner.
"Next"/"Finish" your way to getting to the list of capture cards, and rinse and repeat for the other two tuners on the HDHR Prime. Then, escape-key yourself back to the main menu.
2. Install and configure MythTV's backend. 2d. Video Sources
NOTE: I didn't mess with the recording profiles for my initial setup. The defaults seemed to work fine. YMMV, so once all is working go break things in there as you see fit.
In the main menu, head over to "Video Sources." This is where you'll set up your channel listings and guide.
Give the guide setup a suitable name in "Video Source name."
If you have an active subscription to for listing/guide data (this is North America only, BTW), change "Listings Grabber" to the SchedulesDirect option and fill in the blanks for usepass as required. Then, click "Retrieve Lineups" to fetch what you've selected in your account for your location. Choose the appropriate entry for "Data Direct lineup." MythTV will then fetch channel/guide data as required. Just make sure to leave "Perform EIT scan" UNchecked, as EIT data will stomp all over the guide data and your guides will be much less usable.
If you don't have an active sub to, consider spending the $25 a YEAR for one as their guides are beastly. Or, at the very least go there and get a 7-day trial to see if their data will suit your needs. Otherwise, of if you're not in an area they have listings for, leave "Listings grabber" on "Transmitted guide only (EIT)" to try to pull down the cable company's guide information or change it to "xmltv Selections" and step through the options for that if you have another grabber set up you'd like to use.
Again, "Next"/"Finish" your way back to the list of sources, do the above again if you want to set up more than one (which I didn't but I do keep saying YMMV), and escape-key to the main menu when you're done.
2. Install and configure MythTV's backend. 2e. Input Connections
Yep, you guessed it, slide over to "Input Connections" next. This is where we tell MythTV to use the guide source's channel/frequency/program data to tell the tuners what to tune to.
Please note that we will also do this part three times, once for each tuner, but with a couple subtle but important changes.
Click or keyboard-select (arrow keys and enter) the first HDHR tuner on the list.
I left "Display name" blank but you can change it to anything so long as it's unique.
For "Video Source," pick the grabber you had set up previously, e.g., account.
For "Use quick tuning," I didn't see where it made any difference for my HDHR Prime. I left it on "Never."
Click the "Fetch channels from listings source" button and immediately hit the down-arrow key twice. It'll take a few seconds or so to fetch the channel/freq/program data, and you'll know it's finished when the selected control jumps suddenly to the "Next" button. When it does, clicky da button.
This is an important step: "Schedule Order" and "Live TV Order" will be different for each tuner. Tuner 0 will be "3" for "Schedule Order" and "1" for "Live TV Order", tuner 1 will be "2" for both, and tuner 2 will be "1" for "Schedule Order" and "3" for "Live TV order" 3 and 1, 2 and 2, and 1 and 3. If you don't do it this way you'll have clients fetch tuners out of order and likely won't have HDHR hand out access to all three tuners because it'll think it's at the end of the tuner pool before it actually hands out all three. Also, if you don't give them a reverse sequence between the two settings, MythTV will hand out tuner 2 to the first client and the HDHR Prime will tell MythTV it's out of available tuners. This took me a crap-ton of time to figure out as it's not mentioned anywhere except for a single forum post I stumbled across and haven't found again since.
I left the input group settings alone.
Yet again, "Next"/"Finish" your way back to the list of sources, do the above again if you want to set up more than one (which I didn't but I do keep saying YMMV), and escape-key to the main menu when you're done.
This basically finishes up the required bit of backend setup for MythTV. Feel free to faff about with the channel editor, directory setup, etc. as required.
From the main menu, hit the escape key. MythTV should then pop a dialog about refreshing the guide if you changed any channel info. Click OK or tap Enter to dismiss this and let the config program close. Yes, you want to run the MythTV backend, yes you'll need to give it a proper sudo-member password. Yes, you'll want to run "mythfilldatabase" so it'll fetch the complete channel lineup and programming guide. The backend will come up pretty quickly (test this by popping a browser open and pointing it at http://localhost:6544) and expect the guide update to take 20 minutes or so the first time.
3. Set up the clients/frontends.
Most folks using MythTV backends are probably going to be using Kodi for clients. I'm running Kodi 16.1 (Jarvis) on a custom build of LibreELEC for Odroid C2 since OpenELEC's support for the C2 is a bit janky. This is highly likely going to change when OpenELEC hits its first full 7.x release as C2 support is currently being developed. Don't have an Odroid C2? Do the same on any Kodi install on any platform: Raspberry Pi 2/3, Windows, Linux, geothermally-powered potato, etc.
Find the MythTV PVR plugin (SYSTEM > Settings > Add-Ons > My Add-Ons > PVR Addons > Find it and pick "config") and give it the IP address of the backend machine, enable the add-on (same steps as before, find it and pick "enable") and restart Kodi. The plugin should then fetch the channel list/lineup/guide info from the backend and "TV" should join the man menu.
If you're not using Kodi, just use any frontend that can work with MythTV.
4. Watch live TV along with anything you can download/stream over the Internet.
Select "TV," select "Guide," select a channel/show.
submitted by WebMaka to mythtv [link] [comments]

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