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The fans are controlled by 2 pwm modules. If you try to use fancontrol, it cannot support that, so you need to split the modules. For one fan, I use the lm-sensors setting for pwm1, whereas the other one I use the lm-sensors setting for pwm2. That way you can set the spin up/down point, or you can even leave it off completely and let the system run.
I found that if I pre-load the fancontrol config file first, then lm-sensors, the fan control will notice the GPU (and thus I could control it), and no more fan in my config will get skipped. To do this, move your fancontrol config file to a place where
fancontrol will see it first (probably something like
/var/etc/fancontrol should work), and then run this to pre-load it on the next boot:
The one important thing to note is that you will not be able to “control” the CPU fan anymore as you will be overriding any fan control you previously set for it via fancontrol. If you still want to use fancontrol for the CPU fan, make sure you move the CPU fan configuration to a config file of its own somewhere (I moved the CPU fan to
/etc/fan.d/cpu and added it there).
Remember to touch the config file when you make changes, and to not run
fancontrol or a fan config utility that doesn’t respect the new config (ie. if you’ve somehow still got the old CPU fan config) until you restart the service, for obvious reasons.
Now you can return to configuring fancontrol. In fancontrol, there is a setting called
lp_sensors in which you can set your own sensors. Use this to make fancontrol use whatever lm-sensors sees:
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If you wish to manually monitor the fans, or configure the fan-states behavior, you can use galatea‘s fancontrol_cgroups or fancontrol_sysctl configuration files. galatea‘s fancontrol_cgroups support each fan index (hwmon1/device/pwmx) separately.
hwmconfig and pwmconfig invoke galatea‘s fancontrol_cgroups and thus and you can create a custom fancontrol.conf file to control the fan states. The fancontrol_cgroups file is managed by the config-wait-upgrade.timer service, so you’ll need to edit /etc/systemd/system.conf and set the timer=** to one second, such as the following:
I would recommend using galatea‘s fancontrol_cgroups approach as it can be done much more easily than using fancontrol_sysctl. In order to do so, one must first stop galatea by placing an entry in the file:
This is more a hint than a solution, but you might consider making the
%DEVPATH variables in
/etc/fancontrol absolute paths too. Then, fancontrol will be able to run even if your hwmon paths change. To get such absolute paths, they must be always in the
/usr/local/etc/fancontrol.d directories. Note that the
/usr/local directory is where the
%DEVPATH variables are declared, so it does not make much sense to change its location.
In order to provide fancontrol with a good hwmon module path, you could also consider providing it with a valid
DEVNAME value. An example hwmon path is
/dev/hwmon/pci0000:00:1d.3/hwmon/name_to_control. To get fancontrol to know this, you can setup this hwmon
%FANCONTROL_BASE path in the
/etc/fancontrol configuration file, and then use
DEVPATH in the config file to set
/dev/hwmon/pci0000:00:1d.3/hwmon/name_to_control as the path.
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I run the RPi4B+ (can be any Pi) using a custom kernel, GPIO overclocked and using a Raspberry Pi 3 as the monitor which runs the XBMCX media center which runs when the Pi first boots. I also have a custom script that runs on bootup which does some commands to run on the pi to setup the fans and have a dashboard available on my PC – https://github.com/vfuyn/raspberry-pi-fans-control/blob/master/images/fans_status.png
Currently it’s the default setting is set to ‘up’ and the graphic would have a picture of the raspberry pi with fans spinning up, but they are only good if it is set to up or if they spin out only when it’s outside the window or using the keyboard.
I’d like to have fancontrol initially run when the system is booted. Unfortunately, the SysV scripts and the systemd ones (documentation?) are too different from each other, so I can’t make one run sbin/fancontrol which is what it does by default.
Error: max_cpu_freq_MHz is a negative value, or not known.
Error: cpu_freq_MHz is 0.000255 (negative): 0.005745 (0.005743 – 1.42)
Process: 1052 ExecStart=/usr/sbin/fancontrol –max_fan_off=-30 –max_fan_off_percent=-90 –max_fan_off_reason=off –max_fan_speed=50 –max_fan_speed_percent=100 –max_fan_speed_reason=3 –max_fan_speed_max=0 –max_fan_speed_off=0 %FAN_DOFF –listen_event=%CALIBRATED –listen_event=%FAN_TARGET_TEMPS=%FAN_TARGET_TEMPS_CURRENT –listen_event=%FAN_TARGET_TEMPS=%FAN_TARGET_TEMPS_CONFIG=OFF –listen_event=%FAN_TARGET_TEMPS=%FAN_TARGET_TEMPS_FAN=50 %FAN_TEMPERATURE_TIMEOUT=1.00
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FanControl v124 Features
- Fixed ‘Reset Meters’ button (defaults to set CPU and GPU)
- Added 3 new’meters’ (CPU1-3, GPU0-2)
- Added 3 new test options (CPU0-3, GPU0-2)
- Added power options (for throttle and power on/off options)
- Improved UI for individual CPU/GPU
- Added ‘Load Temperature’ Average as a CPU meter (the highest value)
- Added ‘Fan 1 Speed’ as a CPU meter, always at maximum
- Added ‘Fan 2 Speed’ as a CPU meter, always at maximum
- Added ‘Fan 3 Speed’ as a CPU meter, always at maximum
- Added ‘System Load Average’ as a CPU meter
- Added ‘System Temperature’ as a CPU meter
- Added ‘GPU 0 Percent Usage’ as a GPU meter, and ‘GPU 1 Percentage Usage’ as a GPU meter
FanControl v124 System Requirements
- system has a fan control feature
- system has a temperature sensor feature
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