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How to Install RustDesk on Your Synology NAS

RustDesk is a remote desktop software, the open source TeamViewer / AnyDesk alternative. You have full control of your data, with no concerns about security since it only sends data to a server that you setup. You can use a public rendezvous/relay server or self-host one. In this step by step guide I will show you how to install RustDesk on your Synology NAS using Docker and DSM 7.2 I've based a significant amount of this guide on guides. First, Follow the following 4 guides: Step 0: Docker, Memory Recommendations and Limitations Step 1: Directory Setup Guide Step 2: Setting up a restricted Docker user Step 3: Setting up a Docker Bridge Network Following these guides will give you a nice Docker folder structure, a restricted user to run your containers on (this is more secure) and a dedicated network for your containers. Lets Begin First we need to set up some folders for RustDesk to save its configuration files and also where the Project will save th

Build your own Ski Storage Rack

I started with the plans from this guys website:

However, I decided they didn't fit my needs, and they were honestly a little hard to follow.  So here's my attempt.

Design Parameters

I wanted a few things when I came up with this.  I wanted it to be easy to assemble, yet not look horrible if someone saw it.
It had to hold a minimum of 4 ski's, plus poles.

With this in mind, I decided to make the whole rack 48" wide, since this was very easy to cut for me. This worked out to holding 5 pairs of ski's and poles.
Download the Design (Page 1) and Template (Page 2)
This design places the ski's 8.25 apart, leaving plenty of room for bindings. 


Quanty Description
2 .75" x 48" Wood Dowels
1 2 x 4 x 8 Pine Stud
4 2.5 inch Screws

Cut Sheet

  1. Cut the 2x4 into a 48" long length.  Keep the best looking side, and set the other piece aside.
  2. Cut the .75" dowel into pieces.  I used 6" pieces for the ski's, and 5" pieces for the poles.


  1. Using the Template (Page 2 of the linked PDF), line it up on the left side of the 2x4, and mark hole #1, #2, and #3.
  2. Move the template, and position #2 over the mark you just made for #3, and mark the NEW #3. This will give you the spacing between each set of Ski's.
  3. Move the template, and position #1 over the NEW #3 you just made, and mark #1, #2, and #3.
  4. Repeat steps 2 and 3 till you run out of board.  If you are making a 48" design like mine, you should end up with 5 ski's perfectly centered.
  5. Take a .75 wood drill bit (I like speed bores), and drill out the holes you just marked.  Take care to have the hole straight.
  6. Test fit your dowels into the holes.
  7. Glue the dowels into the holes with a bit of wood glue.  The glue does not support the Ski's, it's to keep the dowels from falling out.
  8. Drill 4 evenly spaced hole in the 2x4 to mount it to the wall.
Here are some pictures of my completed rack.


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In August 1999, I bought my own domain name, .  This domain name. Over the years I've used a variety of blogging software. Initially I did all the website design myself, hand crafting the HTML myself. I even had one of those *Designed by Notepad* buttons. I still have one of the custom drop cap letters I made. Yea, it's really hard to see, because it's White text.  My first website, like most all bad websites of the early 2000, was black theme.  I ran the website off my computer in my room. I quickly tired of this, and moved onto a Blog software platform.  You used an actual program program, (I don't remember it's name) and you would type up your entry, then upload it to the website.  That tired quickly, as the software was at home, and most entries, then as now, revolved around work. Then I discovered FreeGuppy .  It was online CMS platform, and it was nearly perfect, for almost five years.I even developed some plugin's for the product. A