linux - Integration of afuse user-level automounter with sshfs as a systemd service spawned from login for local users - Unix & Linux Stack Exchange
Ends up creating a folder on the home directory which automatically creates virtual directories, e.g. if you ls to email@example.com it will ssh to the respective server and mount it. Only works with key-based authorization (afaik) and you need to have the server mounted or connected at least once before to add it to known hosts (or disabled known hosts, but I don't recommend that).
I am having some troubles with it (stuck shell on opening a new terminal) which I believe is due to the service type being forking but sshfs/ssh not quite forking into the background.
A simple systemd mount unit (with systemd-automount) also works well.
Using network usage monitoring tools in linux: IPTraf, iftop, nethog
Whereas the first two show usage per port/ip, nethog does so per running user process.
In this article, we will explain a few tools that will allow you to check network usage per process in your Linux system. These tools include IPTraf, Iftop and Nethog. With the help of these tools, you can identify which process or port number is draining much of the network bandwidth.
When I had this problem, it was a DNS problem. Traefik was trying to connect to the wrong IP address - an IP address that was on a network with no access from traefik.
Setting providers.docker.network solved my problem - but careful, you need to use the full network name as visible with docker network ls (in my case it was pi_traefik-web - for you it should be traefik_proxy).
In theory, you could also set the label traefik.docker.network=traefik_proxy to your nextcloud-app service.
This problem can be diagnosed through the traefik dashboard: look for the network ip a specific service is assigned -- does it show the 'public' network compatible ip?
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