OpenWRT on NanoPi R1
This guide assumes you're using linux or some kind of OS with a shell, you can use Windows with some modifications.
Note: This was written in 2015, it may be out of date now.
There are a lot of commands here which I use
sudoif you don't know what you're doing with
sudo, especially where I
rmyou can severely screw up your system.
There are many reasons which you would want to remove a piece of software such as McAfee, such as not wanting it to hammer your CPU during work hours which seems like primetime for a virus scan.
I intend this to be a living document, I have included suggestions from peoples' replies.
||Set carrier selection to automatic|
||Get information about the current network|
||Select Next Carrier|
||Select Three Carrier (UK only)|
||Turn on International Roaming|
|# sudo wget https://gist.githubusercontent.com/pjobson/f749e6654e5432c2f3a73fc421bc4a6b/raw/10de8e38f7bf03c5854b63ac863e268cdce4352c/deluge.sh -O /etc/init.d/deluge|
|# sudo chmod +x /etc/init.d/deluge|
|# Edit /etc/init.d/deluge changing your user to whatever.|
|# sudo vi /etc/init.d/deluge|
|# Register the Service|
|# sudo update-rc.d deluge defaults|
|# Start Service|
|# sudo /etc/init.d/deluge start|
|Usage: youtube-dl [OPTIONS] URL [URL...]|
|-h, --help Print this help text and exit|
|--version Print program version and exit|
|-U, --update Update this program to latest version. Make sure that you have sufficient|
|permissions (run with sudo if needed)|
|-i, --ignore-errors Continue on download errors, for example to skip unavailable videos in a playlist|
|--abort-on-error Abort downloading of further videos (in the playlist or the command line) if an|
Syncthing is a free, open-source peer-to-peer file synchronization application available for Windows, Mac, Linux, Android, Solaris, Darwin, and BSD. It can sync files between devices on a local network, or between remote devices over the Internet. Data security and data safety are built into the design of the software.
This is written using Linux Mint 18.1 Serena x86_64 using kernel 4.4.0-139-generic.
I couldn't find good directions for doing this, so here we go.
Similar steps can be used under Linux, I have no idea how to Windows anymore. This will probably work for similar Buffalo WZR routers, though your milage may vary. These directions flash the router back to stock Buffalo branded DDWRT.
When these routers brick they tend to go into a kind of reboot mode. At the begining of the reboot, the TFTP server is available for a brief period of time, then all of the lights flash and the unit reboots. We're exploiting the short period of time where the router is in TFTP mode at the start of the reboot. You can try to do a
put via TFTP at the begining of this cycle, even if your router has been plugged in for awhile.