QNAP TS-219P II TurboNAS Driver
QNAP has a few decent NAS boxes for business and home use and the TSP II is no exception. This particular model comes in at around. Unlike many current NAS devices in the same price range, the TSP II lacks USB3 support. The installation disc includes the QNap Finder utility, which searches your network for a QNap NAS and then guides you through the process of configuring it. The configuration screens actually exist on the NAS's web interface. The TSP II Turbo NAS is a dual bay model and is supplied with a 2GHZ Marvel Kirkwood processor. QNAP have included MB of DDR3 memory, an upgrade over the DDR2 memory in the previous version.
|File Size:||4.2 MB|
|Supported systems:||Windows 2K, Windows XP, Windows Vista, Windows Vista 64 bit, Windows 7, Windows 7 64 bit, Windows 8, Windows 8 64 bit, Windows 10|
|Price:||Free* (*Free Registration Required)|
QNAP TS-219P II TurboNAS Driver
Parent folders include categories such as desk management, where you can format and set up your disks' Raid configuration, Access Rights Management, where you can create users, give them quotas and set access privileges, and Network Services, with options for enabling the NAS device's web and FTP servers, plus SSH or Telnet access and file-sharing options. You can add further features with downloadable QPKG packages, which include applications as varied as WordPress blog hosting and QNAP TS-219P II TurboNAS NZB download client for downloading content from Usenet.
You can also use the USB ports to share a printer on your network. This applies to some of the other applications, too.
These are pretty decent results for a two-bay NAS. For those new to NAS appliances the interface could be a bit overwhelming, although it is easy to install and configure for basic folder sharing.
With no shortage QNAP TS-219P II TurboNAS features or performance and hot-swappable drive bays, the TSP II will appeal to business users and those needing advanced NAS functions, although it is not a particularly cheap device. Hot-swap drives; quiet; lots of applications and add-ons; mobile apps Cons: In addition to UPnP media streaming QNAP TS-219P II TurboNAS, a downloadable add-on also provides Logitech Squeezebox server support - a feature that's often been previously limited to a select few NAS box manufacturers such as Netgear. These are ready to roll once you're at the main OS page, with the iTunes server able to be linked to clients on the same subnet, for example.
This isn't necessarily bad, though, as it was already a great OS, complete with handy colour-coded sections and icons. The latter have been tweaked in some areas to better-represent their meaning too, which is great if you're a newcomer, as the detestable textual lists you find in some NAS QNAP TS-219P II TurboNAS are enough to put of most people at the start.
Meanwhile, a column on the left of the main interface houses the main tabs, such as System Admin and Disk Management, while QNAP's media hub QNAP TS-219P II TurboNAS Multimedia Station - and Download Station - can be found in large coloured icons at the top of the screen, presumably because they're likely to be your most common ports of call.