home router battery backup
rkremeier at barryelectric.com
Thu Jan 13 18:12:34 UTC 2022
My current solution is having the UPS plugged into my bare metal fileserver. But I’m wanting to get rid of it at some point so any other solution will be superior to none. I appreciate the added info!
That being said my current router solution is a Ubiquity ER4. I don’t currently run openWRT on anything because my older server hardware wasn’t able to keep up with full 1gb up and down speeds with openwrt or any other flavor of self hosted routing. Not sure I could still apply your solution to an ER4.
From: Dave Taht<mailto:dave.taht at gmail.com>
Sent: Thursday, January 13, 2022 12:07 PM
To: Ryland Kremeier<mailto:rkremeier at barryelectric.com>
Cc: Stephen Stuart<mailto:stuart at tech.org>; Jared Mauch<mailto:jared at puck.nether.net>; nanog at nanog.org<mailto:nanog at nanog.org>
Subject: Re: home router battery backup
On Thu, Jan 13, 2022 at 10:02 AM Ryland Kremeier
<rkremeier at barryelectric.com> wrote:
> Thanks for this! Definitely going to look into doing this!
I typically run the ups monitor off a suitable openwrt box (most have
at least one usb port) no need for a separate pi.
I tend also to hang a good gps off a second usb port, if available.
There's a topic for geeks - does anyone else really know (or care)
what time it really is?
> Thank you,
> -- Ryland
> From: Stephen Stuart
> Sent: Thursday, January 13, 2022 11:58 AM
> To: Jared Mauch
> Cc: nanog at nanog.org
> Subject: Re: home router battery backup
> note that if your ups has a usb port, you can attach a raspberry pi
> and run upsmon to be told (among other things) when the battery
> requires replacement rather than rely on hearing the beeps. good for
> the out-of-the-way closets with network gear.
I tried to build a better future, a few times:
Dave Täht CEO, TekLibre, LLC
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