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Found 4 results

  1. Hi folks, I'm switching away from Box and just wanted to get a general sense of which providers people are using and their level of satisfaction. I'm particularly looking at OpenDrive, Dropbox, BackBlaze, and iDrive. I've got about 20TiB that I'm using for backups, etc. Any thoughts are much appreciated. -Marc
  2. I recently added a shucked 12TB WD Elements drive and added it to a four bay enclosure connected to my PC via USB3. Before shucking, I ran several tests and confirmed that the drive is in good condition without any errors. However, once I added it to my current pool, I quickly noticed that balancing is incredibly slow in the range of 10-20 MB/s while also sending the drive's activity to 100%. What's strange is that it will typically start around 70-90 MB/s (and drive activity to about 60-70%) and after roughly one minute, the speeds plummet down. I have several terabytes of Linux ISOs to move and at this rate it will take days when it should maybe take a couple hours and not to mention any other balancing in the future. I have enabled the Increase Priority button and it hasn't made a difference. What's strange is that I have manually moved files from disks that are within the pool and both disks max out to transfer speeds of 120 MB/s (with drive usage around 40-60%) but as soon as I use the DrivePool software to balance, the high speeds disappear. One thing to note is that two of my other 4TB drives do not experience this issue when balancing to each other, only to the new 12TB drive. I have tried increased priorities, removing and re-adding disks, added an SSD cache to see if that would help, reinstalling the DrivePool software, search all over Google, but nothing has worked and this is my last attempt before I accept my slow and tedious fate. I have attached an image of my current pool and several log files from the past few days and here's an album of my Balancers and their respective settings: https://imgur.com/a/UqIWcrU. Any help and guidance will be welcome. DrivePool.Service-2020-07-21.log DrivePool.Service-2020-07-22.log DrivePool.Service-2020-07-23.log DrivePool.Service-2020-07-20.log
  3. Dear true humans at Covecube, I have a stringent question that has been haunting me for weeks now: I currently have 11 physical HDD/SSD media that are all part of just ONE pool (and hence represented by one drive-letter..). Assuming I have lots of RAM free, and lots of CPU cores doing very little; Does this setup make sense, performance-wise, or is it faster or otherwise smarter to create more than one pool, say, for different directories or using different policies? I have a lot of placement rules active on this one pool, and lots of levels of multiplication set for different folders, so it does not feel like I *need* to separate or divide stuff over more pools. I do notice that Measuring takes a long time. Would it go faster with more than one pool with the same data (virtually) separated? Perhaps this is more or less the same as "how many file-streams at once can be copied from one drive to another?" where I often found that the sweet spot was with 3 streams, for USB 3 or faster external drives that is. Perhaps with SSD or virtual drives that sweet spot is a higher number. I'm hoping my heroes at Covecube know best. TIA!
  4. In Windows when deleting something like 100,000 files, it's quick and completes in a few seconds. This is a high-level delete operation. IO operations with Drivepool all take a much longer time than Windows. Things such as: In explorer: Right-click folder > properties (to view number of files, folders, size) OK, I'm not sure this one is drastically slower (if at all). Discovery takes a long time for a delete. Like #1 above. A delete operation take a long time for a large number of files. I'm talking like 50-150 IOPS, which makes me think this is related to disk IOPS. Can these operations be dependent on any settings for my pool, or is this just part of the territory for what Drivepool does beneath the surface? Correct if I'm wrong: operations in Drivepool seem to be limited by the IOPS of the disk(s) in question.
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