Hundreds of thousands of FreeNAS and TrueNAS systems are deployed around the world, with many companies having dozens of systems. TrueCommand is a “single pane of glass” application to simplify the scaling of data, drive management, and administration of iXsystems NAS platforms.
TrueCommand expands on the ease of use and power of TrueNAS and FreeNAS systems with multi-system management via a Single Pane of Glass.
- NAS Fleet Dashboard
- Single Sign-on to all NAS Units
- Customized Alerts and Reports
- Rapid Fault Management and Diagnosis
- Real-Time Data Collection and Analysis
- Predictive Analytics to Maximize Uptime
- Team-Based 24×7 Operations
- Enterprise Security with Role-Based Access Control (RBAC) and Audit
Simplified Operations and Deployment
TrueCommand is a ZFS-aware solution allowing you to set custom alerts on statistics like ARC usage or pool capacity and ensuring storage uptime and future planning. TrueCommand also identifies and pinpoints errors on drives or vdevs (RAID groups), saving you valuable time when resolving issues.
Sign up below to Download TrueCommand Completely Risk-free.
TrueCommand is free to use to manage up to 50 drives. Licenses to expand TrueCommand capabilities may be purchased from the iXsystems account portal.
Recommended System Requirements
Physical or virtual machine
4 GB RAM
80 GB storage
Network access to NAS systems (Internet not required)
FreeNAS or TrueNAS 11.2 or later
Installing/Starting the image
To fetch/use these images, run the following:
docker pull ixsystems/truecommand
docker run --detach -v "[hostdirectory]:/data" -p [portnumber]:80 -p [sslportnumber]:443 ixsystems/truecommand
Where the “[hostdirectory]” should point to some persistent directory on the host to use as the long-lived data directory for the container.
Checking the status of the running containers
This will also return which port numbers on the local host get redirected to the TrueCommand container
Stopping the container
docker stop [container ID]
VHDX image – sha256 checksum: 18239c745f73957fa33d5da6921e3ee3d3cae70bb19adf0439a73598558c7cd9
VMDK image – sha256 checksum: 4042af563730e5ad3455b9a5a26296250cf86f02a102374b4b9a98bd4ec96c8a
The username and password for the VM images are both “truecommand”