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It really depend on how little is your business and how much your budget is constrained. I generally avoid machines without ECC memory, but for some very small business with very low budget (which very often have normal PC repourposed as server) something as a Dell T20 (without ECC memory) is the only way to go. Note that when using a filesystem with ...


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When running a database, I wouldn't want a bit to be flipped in it. Hopefully your database solution does a bit of input checking/sanity checks? I'd say; pay a bit extra for quality hardware. Also, Synology runs a fileserver, sitting on top of error-correcting RAID. A bit-flip on the synology might still cause a single corrupt file, but you have a roll-back ...


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Permissions are stored on the file or folder itself. The only way to get a report of what a user or group can access is to write a script that opens the Access Control List on each resource and checks for that name or group. It must also check for groups that the user or group is a member of. It's not a simple task and often third party tools are utilized ...



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