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fancontrol --config-load=sda should work. Make sure it loads that fan by looking at the
sda device in /sys/class/hwmon/ and that you didn’t mess up the sample text included in the script. See this page and this page for details.
You should only be loading one fan control library at a time. For example, if you’ve loaded the new fancontrol, but not the old one, it will not start and automatically replace fancontrol.so with the fancontrol one. If you have a fan control library loaded which has been made by someone else (e.g. CoreCtrl), it may conflict with fancontrol.so and need to be disabled.
Start first and second consoles, and run fancontrol. You should see that now you have a configuration file with
FilePath set to the one in configuration file. If you press Enter or scroll to the end of this field, fancontrol should take the
NAME and set it to the previous
If you find that fancontrol generates an empty file, you might need to add a line to
/etc/fancontrol configuration file to specify that no pwm1 is used. In the
/etc/fancontrol configuration file, add the following line:
This will dump the pwm configuration file currently used by fancontrol to you. You will see a line that says
[PWM0] that is followed by the following file. In my example, this is
/sys/devices/platform/asus-nb-wmi/hwmon/hwmon0/pwm/pwm0. In this file,
Fan is set to
Off for both modes. Save the file. In terminal, run
echo < to append this new file. You should now see fancontrol running in the logs (check
/var/log/daemon.log). Press Ctrl + C to continue to step 11.
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Sorry the lm_sensors solution isn’t ideal for you (guessing you’re working in a busy server and any change to the drivers requires restarting the server). Here’s a quick fix for your current situatioin: https://github.com/lennarts/fan-hwmon-modules/pull/78/files You can also copy the entire folder
/usr/lib/fancontrol and edit the config file manually, replacing PWM # with sysfs#, and then run
fancontrol -n to see if it works.
Finally, assuming the problem still persists, I’d be inclined to grab the entire
/lib/fancontrol folder, including the hardware monitoring script, and copy it to
/usr/lib/fancontrol. You’ll have to test manually, as hwmon paths might change between reboots and causing issues.
Thanks for the thorough explanation of how that is done. I have now moved to Gentoo 64bit and it was a breeze using the provided
/usr/lib/fancontrol folder with
hwmon-related files, so I’ll try the same in my daily use machine. It looks like someone has already created a package named
fancontrol, and I will give that a go as well. It was previously recommended that I simply use something like
fanctl, which I actually tried on Ubuntu back in January. However, the script would intermittently crash my machine, and I just couldn’t get past the crash message to actually see why it was crashing. Thank you again for your explanation and the clear and concise package you wrote.
fancontrol package installs a few RPMs, but they seem to never get started properly (not enough dependencies are installed). I had to install it using the
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FanControl v124 Description
For those that like the fancontrol interface, all of the applications functions can be accessed through their desktop icon. For example, to adjust your fan speeds from the desktop, hover over the fan icon, and a menu will pop up. Click on the arrow right next to the picture and select the fan you wish to adjust. Click on the arrow and adjust the speed. To exit, click outside of the fan icon. To save your settings, click on the (x) icon, as shown on the right side of the image:
The same desktop icon works for FANControl configuration. You can set the thresholds for your fan, and set up notifications for when they reach the threshold. You can also set when the alarm sounds. Once you set all of this up, you can easily call upon FanControl to change the speed of your fans.
This version of fancontrol will not work in a failsafe or recovery mode kernel, because it may not know of certain other hardware you may have added or removed, or the others’ software levels.
The main application that requires fan profiles is known as AWSEC2 . The AWS documentation for the FAN profiles is very thorough, and nicely shows how to set up what you want in a fan profile. The
/etc/fancontrol configuration file is very helpful in this regard.
I also ran into this problem a while back and it does seem to be a timing issue. I believe the modules used for hardware monitoring aren’t always loaded before fancontrol.service starts (due to systemd’s nature of loading everything in parallel). lm_sensors package includes an lm_sensors.service file which loads the modules that were added by sensors-detect to /etc/conf.d/lm_sensors. So in /etc/systemd/system/fancontrol.service try substituting the lines containing sensord.service with lm_sensors.service. At least that seems to have helped me. Good luck!
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FanControl v124 System Requirements
- pwm_capable set, and preferably set to the true
- TPM2 is not useful
- Intel FACK
What’s new in FanControl v124
- Fully labeled fan speed in percent
- QE support on iMac/MacPro
- Real time fan speed on Macbook/MacBookPro
- Recompiled and tested for Mac Pro 5.1 (iMac is already read out)
- Enhanced 0-15v to 0-3v range
- Increased speed of control of Macbook/MacBookPro CPU fans
- Improved missing fan control on MacbookPro’s
- Fixed a bug that results in “99” fanspeed during a restart.
- Fixed fan speed range
- Removed “0” speed to prevent bad calculations
- Removed old DGA fanspeed control
- Fixed min/max RPM when using HPET
- Fixed SPu/PSu fan curve curve
- Fixed min/max speed signal
- Fixed logic problems
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