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Pulling RT user data from Active Directory/LDAP (and, for extra credit: NTLM configuration under apache2).

It's been a while since I've posted a question here, but I've been reading and commenting for a bit.
A while back, there was a post about good (free) ticketing systems. Around the same time, I finally got a new assistant and through the course of getting him trained cleaning up for a 2 person IT department, we decided that the old ticket system wasn't working, and wouldn't work as a good long-term solution.
Long story short, we're moving over to RT. I've been generally really happy with it so far, and I've got it authenticating against PAM (which in turn, authenticates against AD using winbind). This means that co-workers can enter their domain credentials and get access to RT.
The only problem I'm having now is getting LDAP overlays to work. Under the current configuration, personal data from AD is not imported/updated. I've poked around the DB a bit, and I'm pretty sure I could whip up a cron script to sync all of the RT accounts with AD, but I was hoping that /sysadmin might have a better idea (I'm not a big fan of re-inventing the wheel).
I've tried the following: * RT::Extension::LDAPImport - Gives me an error when trying to run it. Since the copyright is 2007, I'm betting this is abandonware. I get the following error (looks like it should be "obvious", but LDAPImport.pm does not, in fact exist in these locations: Can't locate RT/Extension/LDAPImport.pm in @INC (@INC contains: /opt/rt3/local/lib /opt/rt3/lib /uslib64/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8/x86_64-linux-thread-multi /uslib/perl5/site_perl/5.8.8 /uslib/perl5/site_perl /uslib64/perl5/vendor_perl/5.8.8/x86_64-linux-thread-multi /uslib/perl5/vendor_perl/5.8.8 /uslib/perl5/vendor_perl /uslib64/perl5/5.8.8/x86_64-linux-thread-multi /uslib/perl5/5.8.8 .) at ./local/plugins/RT-Extension-LDAPImport/bin/rtldapimport line 12. BEGIN failed--compilation aborted at ./local/plugins/RT-Extension-LDAPImport/bin/rtldapimport line 12.
So, my question to you all is: How should I keep my rt account contact information up to date? I know better than to trust people to enter their own e-mail address/phone numbers.
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I'm really intrigued by the prospects of using NTLM for this. RT will be publicly accessible, but operating over SSL so I'm not worried about leaked credentials or anything. Plus, it's just IT ticketing, not corporate secrets.
Have any of you gotten NTLM authentication working on RHEL5 with apache2? I could get it to work with Chrome, but firefox and IE wouldn't accept the configuration. As a corporate policy, we don't support Safari/etc.
I already set up pam to use winbind authentication, which is how I'm currently "importing" the AD users. That's acceptable, but not optimal. I can post the relevant parts of any config files you all may need.
submitted by cstoner to sysadmin

Experience with self-hosted music streamers so far

Hello everyone, after fiddling around with various self-hosted options for streaming music, I thought of sharing my experience so far. I had been a Spotify user till 2018, which was the same year that I got into the vast world of Japanese music. Needless to say, with the shift of my taste in music, Spotify was no longer a viable option due to the amount of music that was not available on the platform (including Spotify Japan), and the consistent switching between the US and JP accounts was making it a cumbersome experience for me. I already had a sizeable music library at my disposal, and was using the combo of Musicbrainz Picard, beets, Mp3tag and Musicbee to manage it. However, I needed a way to access it outside of my main rig for the sake of convenience, and also because my main rig is a power hog. Last year, I hooked up a Raspberry Pi with additional storage for the cause. The only piece that was missing from the puzzle was a music management solution to go along with the setup.
That’s all for the context, the needs that were specific to me for a self-hosted solution were:
Higher priority:
  • Availability for armhf devices (or at least a way to build from source)
  • Robust Last.fm scrobbling support (I’m a sucker for personal data)
  • Scalable enough to work with my library (~900 GiB)
  • Multi-user support (to share my library with the very few people I know)
  • M3U importing (to stay in sync with my Musicbee playlists)
Lower priority:
  • Modern UI
  • Search support for ‘Sort’ tags used by MBZ for easier navigation across files that don’t use Roman scripts in their tags (people who hoard a lot of Asian music would know how much of an annoyance it might be)
Now, before I jump into the discussion, I’d like to acknowledge that these are based on my experience alone and my assessment of these options is also heavily biased by my specific expectations. The specificity of my problems might not apply to you at all (i.e. scrobbling support), and then there might use cases specific to you that I haven't covered. One example that comes to my mind in particular is people who have more focus on classical music. I believe that the 'Composer' tag and other relevant tags play a big role in their libraries but I cannot cover these aspects since I don't have much classical music. So, it would probably would be a bad idea to mindlessly jump to conclusions based on what I’ve written here.

Airsonic

Airsonic is probably the first option I’ve tried and I got to admit that it is one of the most robust ones I’ve tried so far, if not the most robust. However, the UI feels extremely dated and can even be a bit confusing at times. For a server that has full support for the Subsonic API, the apps that utilise the API are much more appealing to the end-user than the web UI; so that’s a trade-off (the apps have their fair share of issues as well, but we’ll get to that later). Startup takes a lot of time on weak hardware like the Raspberry Pi (despite using a RasPi 4 with 4 GB of RAM, startup takes around 4 minutes for me). The scrobbling support was pretty okay (the webUI has issues, however) when I picked it up, and that's one of the reasons that drew me to it. However, I'm not sure about the newer builds since I've moved to a fork that caters to my needs. There's also M3U auto-importing, multi-user support and tons of other features that make it feel like a proper music streaming solution. Installation was pretty straightforward compared to a lot of other options. At the end of the day, it just works.

Airsonic-Advanced

This a fork of the original Airsonic that looks almost exactly the same, but brings in a ton of changes under the hood. I personally didn't feel any noticeable performance improvement, however, it's not benchmarked and it's still a Raspberry Pi at the end of the day, so don't take my word for granted. The biggest revamp comes in security and how the credentials are stored. Of all the options I tried, this one does the most in terms of security (using bcrypt, keeping a separate password for legacy clients that use the Subsonic API and encryption for the stored passwords of third party integrations like last.fm and Listenbrainz). I kind of wish that the separate encrypted passwords under the admin account that *sonic clients use for the token-based auth had certain privileges restricted instead of getting full admin access. Scrobbling support is the exact same as the original Airsonic. One issue was that it wasn't showing me the scan progress of my media folder for some reason, and the tracklisting failed to display at times. For the scan progress, the logs can give an overview of what's going on. Worth a try if the tracklisting bug does not occur to you.

Jpsonic

Jpsonic is a fork of Airsonic that has support for the 'Sort' tags that I had mentioned in my requirements. It has all the features of Airsonic with the added bonus of features that are extremely useful to people with east-Asian music. This are some caveats, though. The newer builds of Jpsonic have removed loading artist images from the web since due to issues citing Japanese laws. It's not much of big deal to me if I were to consider the additional features provided by it. However, if you don't have any use of the 'Sort' tags or Asian music in general, you're better off using Airsonic since it has better support. The scrobbling support seems janky but I'm guessing that it has to do something with Airsonic. The only workaround for me is to use Pano Scrobbler on Android (with DSub). No hope for iOS users, though.

Navidrome

Navidrome is the new kid on the block and it has a lot of things done right. The UI is very bare-bones for my needs but it's in active development and I'm keeping my fingers crossed for it to only get better. Of all the options I've tried so far, it's the easiest to set-up (a single executable) and it also supplies ARM builds. The cons are that there's no scrobbling support, M3U support as of the time of writing but they are on the development roadmap. Navidrome also supports most of the features in the Subsonic API. The main thing that's putting me off from using it as the daily driver is the lack of M3U playlist support as I have dozen of playlists with hundreds of tracks on Musicbee that are incredibly tedious to maintain manually on a second platform (currently, it supports creating playlists exclusively within the scope of the Subsonic API). Performance is really great, on the other hand. The initial scan takes a bit of time compared to Airsonic but it's very quick for the accumulative scans. Startup is instantaneous. If I were to learn front-end development, it's very likely that I would prefer to contribute to this project personally but it's still quite far from being used as a daily driver for me. The recent addition of searching music using the sort tags is pretty much removing the need for me to run other options side-by-side. On top of that, playlist support is being worked on at the moment.

LMS

LMS is a resource-friendly and also an armhf-friendly option to try out. The feature that stands out the most is its focus on 'Genre' and other tags that contain stylistic metadata of the media to have 'Recommended albums' in its web UI. There's also a recommendation system that works based on a self-trained map but it falls short in terms of accuracy. It's crazy simple to set up for debian-based distros, and the scan speeds are satisfactory (~100k files in 2.5 hours w/ the self-organising map based recommendation system), falling slightly behind Navidrome (and *sonic) but staying way above all the other options listed. Had I opted in for a tag-based recommendation system, the scan would've been even faster, presumably around 1.5 hours. There are also some additional perks like support for searching sort tags and MBZ ID based release disambiguation. This is a must have for people who collect multiple pressings of the same album with the same metadata. Transcoding support is decent, but is limited to predefined options. There's support for the *sonic API and it can also be tweaked to use either the 'Album Artist' tag, or the 'Artist' tag. The UI is, again, too simple for my personal preferences and the browser prompts me whether I want to leave the tab that's running LMS all the time, which is a bit frustrating. However, LMS is certainly one of the better options out here with unique features that aren't on any other options. It's recommended if your collection has a focus on genre maintenance and if you keep multiple pressings of the same album.

Waveline

This is a bare-bones option but is visually impressive in regard of its apps. Scanning took a lot of time and it suffers from the same armhf image alignment bug which causes album art to not display, but it did not choke on any of my files. There's also the option to use the Spotify API to fetch artist info, which I personally find to be pretty neat. No support for last.fm info fetching, though. Other than that, transcoding is weak, and it misses all the other checkboxes on my list above. It uses its own API for everything, however, and since it does not come with a web interface, accessibility can take a hit if there's no app that uses its API on a particular platform. If you're looking for a self-hosted solution on a non-armhf device that's eye-candy, but comes at the cost of a very minimal set of features, I would recommend this over 'koel' and the 'Mopidy + Iris' combo.

koel

I would say that setting up koel wasn't as hard to me as how some people make it to be, but it's not the most easiest and there's no official documentation of it. The UI is one of the best (if not the best), but end-user support for the whole project feels a bit off. That is to say, I do not mean that the devs are obligated in any way to provide that sort of support for something that's completely free and open, but for the sake of scrutiny, koel is catered more towards those with the mentality of "As long as it works for me, it works". After numerous build issues (Cypress and gifsicle) with the ARM platform and having to wrestle with the login screen in Chrome (Firefox barely manages to pass through this), when I finally started my scan, it went to around ~900 files, a mere 1% of my library, and spawned an error. And that was it, I could not get it to work. Transcoding support is poor as well. It seems to have built in last.fm integration, but that barely matters if I don't even get to import my library properly. I probably don't have the ground to complain since I didn't relay my experience to their repo before whining here, but the lacklustre support I observed in the ARM build issue thread, along with tons of other unattained, dangling issues in the repo convinced me that it would most likely be a waste of my time.

Funkwhale

Funkwhale is very different in concept and it has a fundamentally different use case. Being lured by its great UI, I very much wanted to use it, but it doesn't serve the purpose of a personal music server. And, that's perfectly fine! Funkwhale has this concept of pods, basically containers with users sharing their libraries, like a modern day and over-the-top version of Soulseek rooms (but file is hosted in one node per pod with limitations imposed by the pod admins). It focuses exclusively on the community aspects of self-hosted music sharing and for that reason, a lot of the features that you might expect in a personal music server is not there, because they were never intended to be there in the first place. It expects libraries to be static, which is not possible for those who keep fine-tuning their metadata. There's no way to import M3U playlists (this again), and no native scrobbling support although that can be mitigated via browser extensions. It claims to have a Subsonic API, although I have not been able to test it (DSub keeps saying that my credentials are wrong) and the Funkwhale exclusive app client, Otter, does not permit using an HTTP setup. Installing Funkwhale was a nightmarish process on my Pi, and so I had to settle with a docker (which had to be built as well and had its fair share of trouble). After all that hassle, the cover arts on my build were broken for some reason and I didn't take the time to resolve that. It's probably the image alignment bug on armhf devices, and Funkwhale is not the only thing to suffer from this issue. Music scanning is pretty slow for large libraries like mine and tracks belonging to the same album get split in some cases. Surprisingly, it supports album disambiguation based on their MBZ ID. I definitely do not think that these issues apply to everyone, as there are other factors such as my not using SSL and running on armhf. Despite all these, I think it's a really good option for people who are looking for more community-oriented self-hosted music streaming options. It's great, but it's just not for me.

Mopidy + Iris

Mopidy seemed great from its initial impressions. However, I could not get it to work with icecast or snapserver, rendering it impossible to get sound on anything other than the host device. Scrobbling works, music scanning seemed decent (4 hours, a far cry from Airsonic/Jpsonic or Navidrome, but seemed robust) and Iris is absolutely gorgeous as a frontend. But yeah, no sound. Icecast is reported to have issues, but I think the problem is on my end with this one. And the big caveat, no multi-user support, and it was too unsafe to expose it to the internet as it required no authentication. Mopidy is not meant for streaming to an external device, I suppose.

Plex / Emby / Jellyfin

Grouping these together due to how similar they are in terms of purpose. These are not dedicated music solutions, and it shows. On top of that, music streaming using the Plex/Emby apps is behind a paywall. Plex is great UI-wise, but scrobbling support was broken when I tested it (can be mitigated via browser extensions). I haven't tested Emby that much.
Now let's get to Jellyfin. Music streaming via the Jellyfin Android app on some devices is broken to the point where it should not even be advertised as a feature. It suffers from microstutters when the device is in sleep. It's a known issue of Android throttling WebView, as Jellyfin does not use native audio playback. iOS does not suffer from this, but even then I would not recommend using this as a personal music server. I do think it's a good FOSS alternative to Plex and Emby for streaming video, however.

*sonic Clients

This is a small section for the clients that utilise the Subsonic API. Long story short, DSub for Android, play:Sub for iOS, Sublime Music for Linux and none for Windows.
Now for a more in-depth look, DSub has not aged that well. It is blazing fast, and I can attest to that, but it's buggy (UI glitches, gapless playback, crashes). As of now, it also seems to be abandoned. Apparently it's also the only option at the moment as the other options on Android feel like they came from 2012 (and in fact, they probably did). A possible alternative is Audinaut, which is very new, and is being updated. However, I haven't tested it enough for a recommendation. It turned out to be a DSub fork, not sure if it was forked from an older codebase or not. There are too many features that are missing and it does not offer a pleasant experience, in my opinion. There's also Ultrasonic, which is an odd mix of modern UI elements with a very dated UI base. Some of the UX choices feel odd to me (Having to press on the play button after selecting a track). I really can't recommend any of these over DSub, which is extremely buggy itself.
play:Sub on iOS is absolutely fantastic. It's the best *sonic client I've used across any platform. It's a paid option, but I cannot recommend it enough. It looks modern, scrobbles as long as your *sonic server has functional scrobbling (and due to how iOS works, there's probably no option for third-party scrobblers like Eavescrob to work on this particular app). It performs a bit slower compared to DSub but I believe that it's due to my limited hardware (iPad Air 1G). Drawing performance comparisons with DSub on my Pocophone F1 would without a doubt be unfair.
For Linux, Sublime Music is an easy pick. It's new, well maintained and does not look that dated. You can couple it with rescrobbled for scrobbling support. Clementine on Linux is pretty much the only option at disposal for Linux if you're not using the web UI. Clementine is another option, but it suffers from crashes, and *sonic support is pretty poor. Scrobbling works, but no cache which is a bad thing due to the infamous downtimes of last.fm. Playlists are not available and the software itself is very limited in terms of utilising the Subsonic API.
I think it's the best idea to use the web UI for Windows. There's a Musicbee plugin for handling *sonic, but it's not ideal at all and is extremely slow for some reason. Cannot recommend a macOS client since I don't own a mac.

So what am I using, then?

If it isn't obvious from the discussion above, I've been spoilt by programs like Musicbee and I'm not entirely pleased with the options above. My current setup is Jpsonic coupled with Navidrome for quicker access to music and it would probably stay this way for a while (I intend to take a shot at learning program development myself and try to come up with something that works well with huge libraries and caters to my needs, but that would take a long, long time). It's usually a conundrum between functionality and aesthetics, but I'd functionality comes before aesthetics, for me. I'm still hoping for an option that combines the best of the both worlds, though.

Final thoughts

That pretty much wraps up my experience with self-hosted music streaming options. There are plenty of options that I haven't tried yet but a lot of them were abandoned (or the UI was too dated to compel me to try). These are all my subjective opinions, and I would like to hear your setups or recommendations on the topic. Thanks for reading!
submitted by Arg274 to selfhosted

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