In my last post I showed how to install bitwarden_rs, an unofficial fork of bitwarden server, on a Synology Diskstation using docker. Now that everything works, I’ll show you how to activate live sync functionality on Synology. It’s not really easy, but doable. We need to add location based reverse proxy in Synology Nginx.
Basically we need to do 3 things:
Continue reading Activating Bitwarden live sync on Synology
- enabling WebSockets in Docker
- add new location in the reverse proxy
Problem is, that we can’t do this in DSM GUI
- open the WebSockets port in your router
Until lately I had been using 1Password as my trusted password manager. I had been using it since 1Password 4 and lately bought the upgrade to 1Password 7 for Mac and Android. Syncing between devices was done by using Dropbox. It was pretty easy. But then it was time to share some passwords with my wife. I was looking the possibilities. Creating 1Password vault and shared it per Dropbox, or using the 1Password for families for 4,99 USD per month. Other alternatives, such as Lastpass, Dashlane and Bitwarden, are subscription model and you need to upload your password to their server.
But Bitwarden advertises itself as open source and can be self-hosted. But although it’s self-hosted, you have to pay the monthly subscription to use all the features. Then I came to an unofficial implementation of the Bitwarden server written in Rust, called bitwarden_rs. It has all the official Bitwarden’s features minus the subscription.
Continue reading Installing bitwarden on Synology Diskstation