I'm having the same problem. I'm wondering if perhaps I took the drives out of the system and factory defaulted the nas that it might clear up the issue. then replace the drives and hopefully the nas detects the raid set and volumes. obviously this is a bit risky, but at this point i can't get to my 2T of data, so "lost" and "can't access" are the same right now...
Some problem here. My NAS was a domain member and it lost domain. The share permissions previously based on domain users, so the configuration is bad this time.
I think i found a solution, the final steps need testing. You will need a pendrive. Save your NAS configuration to USBFLASH using web interface, then you will found a tar.gz in your pendrive. You can extract it and change some files. After packing in again, you can restore on NAS using web. I am trying 3 methods:
1. NFS method:
Changed nfs autohome path in /etc/exports to /mnt, and options to rw,no_root_squash,sync
I hope it will work, but it is possible, that exports file will be overwritten after boot process.
2. FTP method:
Changed local user home path in /etc/fstab to /mnt. Also changed vsftpd.conf to disable chroot. I could access configuration of smb shares on the NAS on path /mnt/RAIDA/VOLUME/.config/smb.conf. FTP user runs with limited permissions, so I have only read access for configuration files and no access for data.
3. SMB method:
I used the FTP account previously hacked. The smb.conf on VOLUME contains errors, so I disabled it. Removed corresponding line in /etc/samba/includes and typed in a fixed samba section below. I hope it will be enough.
Last hope: I inserted a cron rule to change unix permissions to 777 on /mnt/RAIDA/VOLUME/share. Cron config can be found in /etc/cron.d/root.
Article ID:1717 Time Machine Backup on NSS300 Smart Storage Series
Objective This document explains the steps for Time Machine Backup. The
Network Attached Storage (NAS) is used as one of the destinations for
the backup of files. It is a file-level comput...
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Storage Objective The NSS devices have two types of System Resets: Basic
and Advanced. An understanding of both of these resets will allow the
user to recover from unpredictable situatio...
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(Except NSS322) Objective RAID stands for Redundant Array of Independent
Disks. RAID 5 combines three or more disks in a way that shields the
data against loss of any one disk. In a R...