Patch For FanControl v124 Download
I also tested the CPU fan speeds and they work fine. I’m really suspicious that the problem is in the configuration file. I recommend that you have a look in /etc/fancontrol to see if it looks right and then run sudo start fancontrol.service. Also, please check if the BIOS is reporting the correct fan speed.
The simple configuration file example we have now will allow us to start the fan control as soon as the system is booted, by running
systemctl start fancontrol.service. A recent problem is that with Asus motherboards, there’s a loud beep when system resumes from suspend. This problem is fixed if we were to add the following line:
We can test the fan control by typing
systemctl status fancontrol.service. When the system boots, the fans speed will be set by default to the same values we have set in the configuration file. The only thing we may want to do is to play with our systemd.conf with automatic disk space management . However, at this stage, we are in need to experiment with the settings to get the right fan curve for our system. For example, I think a semi-tron curve (
p5 in my case) would work pretty well for this. After testing different curve types, I got the following results for our device:
I’ve updated the FanControl service to fan and temperature control support for OEM.Sensor1. For more details, see the changelog. Also, my blog has more details on the OEM.Sensor1 project. http://idrumors.blogspot.com/2013/12/fancontrol-with-oem-sensor1.html
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I do still think that I did manage to get it to work, just maybe not in the way I anticipated. There seems to be a bit of a good/bad interaction when using fancontrol together with
rsync, which is the reason I opted for rsync over fancontrol in the first place:
fancontrol has a way of waking the computer so it can properly operate on fan control, while rsync doesn’t have a way of waking the computer on shutdown, and I found that there was quite a bit of difference in reported temperatures with fancontrol. Another caveat I’ve learned is to start fancontrol with a long pause, or wait so that fans not in use at the time of shutting down can cool down.
Fancontrol and amdgpu-fancontrol are independent programs. Fancontrol implements the method that each hwmon fan/thermal driver that is capable of doing fan controls understands. All the bugs with fancontrol not working are actually bugs in each hwmon fan/thermal driver being used.
If you’re using
PWM or some other implementation of fan control, FanControl has that as a built-in tool. It also has three built-in curves that FanControl v120 and v121 shipped with, plus a more advanced tool called
temperature which allows you to create your own custom curves and graphs for plotting against the GPU and CPU temperature.
I will update the solution to reflect this. Also: I had set the
After, but it seemed to ignore it. It still ran fancontrol.service before lm_sensors.service even though I put
After=lm_sensors.service. IDK what was up with that, but for now my system is doing what I want it to do (which is why I moved to Linux in the first place, I decide what I want). If I have to re-do the service after updates then I can live with that. Thanks for the comment!
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Except for Windows, I don’t think I’d use fancontrol as it requires to store data in the device node of the SDD. Given that, it’s less likely that the data are backed up. If you decide to go that way, make sure to have the full dev node, or at least the path to it.
That said, I think it’d be useful to have fancontrol in Linux as well, and actually I have a PR to do just that. It would be a slight pain as there are a lot of modules present in Ubuntu 14.04 on this day, but I think it could be done. If I can get time to do that, I will.
I have noticed that fan control doesn’t take the temperatures into consideration while fan curves are set in
fancontrol. That’s why if I set
Fan Curve 1 to
90, then the fan will slowly increase from
Once you have the
it87 module downloaded, create a systemd service to launch fancontrol. In your
/etc/systemd/system/ directory create a file to launch fancontrol that looks like this:
# Set the target operating temperature target="30C" # An option for setting fan speed according to temperature setup="2" # Set quiet mode quiet="1"
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Save the above and exit the file. Exit GUI as well. Press Ctrl + Alt + T to exit Terminal and Ctrl + Alt + T to restart the system.
Error: Client command execution failed: FAIL (update-cage) — This was needed for me to get fancontrol to work, I read on forums that your update installed this package, so I think that this is because fancontrol is in the process of being written, but because of this does not have any API to update because it is in the process of being written, you can force the pid for fancontrol with
-f if fancontrol is listed with this output. I do not have time to read the code right now, but I do think that this is a problem. For now, I will just live without fancontrol, I have written my own user space program that controls my fans at startup.
FanControl v124 Features
- Color coded graphs
- Configure both fans individually and both fans in a dual mode.
- Fan speed, temperature, and PWM are independently configured.
- PWM can be control the fans on or off during shutdown
- Configure manually or on-the-fly
- Provide easy to read monitor/spice of the system temperature
- Read/Write application configuration
- Cache configuration changes
- Write to application and cache configuration
- Support for most PSUs fans and brightness control
- Robust, accurate, and fully Open Source
- Work on most Linux distributions. Requires root.
- Tested on most systems, without any problem.
FanControl v124 System Requirements
FanControl v124 Serial Key
FanControl v124 Serial Number