Why do this when all it does it provide transport protection. It doesn’t actually help with NFS authentication of end points. NFS can already be secured using Kerberos, and whats more NFSv4 mandates it be implemented.

ReadyNAS OS 6: File sharing protocols supported | Answer Nov 28, 2016 NFS is inherently insecure. It would be a very poor choice for connecting over the internet. I like the post that mentions rsync. Instead of using cron to fire the transfer, I would hope that you could simply run the rsync job from your code that handles the file upload. NFS itself is not generally considered secure - using the kerberos option as @matt suggests is one option, but your best bet if you have to use NFS is to use a secure VPN and run NFS over that - this way you at least protect the insecure filesystem from the Internet - ofcourse if someone breaches your VPN you're effectively wide open, but that would be the usual scenarion anyway.

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Use nfs instead. level 2. Comment The gist is that they were moving over to fortigate from some old HP stuff and had recently added a new 1GB line. Their network is now working, but functioning very slowly, and they don't know why. I need a couple of good arguments to move away from email but I'm having a hard time finding any resources

Internet-Draft NFS on RPC-Over-RDMA V2 February 2020 that are not part of the NFS RPC program (100003). The Upper-Layer Bindings in this section apply to: o Versions 2 and 3 of the MOUNT RPC program (100005) [] o Versions 1, 3, and 4 of the NLM RPC program (100021) [] o Version 1 of the NSM RPC program (100024), described in Chapter 11 of [] o Version 1 of the NFSACL RPC program (100227

Can be used for various IPTV services streaming. IPTV: Playback and record IPTV streams. Network Player: Connect Dune HD player to a local network and play content directly from PC or NAS via UPnP, SMB, or NFS. Also our school has 1 Gbps internet, and not sure why this happening. This was even happening when there is no one at school. We have Cisco ASDM(7.6(1)) and ASA(9.6(1)) with Firepower (Yes I know this is outdated will update this with new hardware and software this summer) connecting to our ISP with 1Gbps It will depend on the details of what you're trying to do. If you're just uploading and downloading entire files, then I suspect you'll be able to configure HTTP to do a lot better than NFS. Recall also that NFS was created in an earlier time. Is NFS 2.0 still the latest version? I recall updating the code of an NFS implementation from 2 to 3.