I recently started getting the dreaded 8002AD36 error on my PS3 any time I was powered up and watching YouTube, MLB.TV or Hulu. It is one of the most annoying errors I’ve come across as it seems to pop up every 15 minutes or so and it pauses what you’re doing and tells you that you’ve been logged out of PSN until you click the login yet again.
I realized that the problem started for me right after I installed a new router, a Linksys WRT3200ACM so I knew it was probably related. After trying a variety of fixes I found elsewhere the only thing that fixed the problem was manually setting up port-forwarding for the ports that the PlayStation Network uses.
The ports that need to be opened are:
TCP Ports: 80, 443, and 5223 &
UDP Ports: 3478, 3479, and 3658
Once I manually opened those ports in my router the constant disconnecting of the PSN stopped and I was able to enjoy my PS3 again. For some reason the UPnP that worked on my old router settings didn’t work on my new router as I’d never had to set the manual port forwarding before.
I hope this tip helps you rid your machine of the 8002AD36 error!
I’ve been using a Synology DS411J for a little over 5 and a half years and overall am quite pleased with the performance for a low-power device. I didn’t need a NAS with a lot of bells and whistles, I just wanted something that was reliable and could stream one video at a time to my TV.
Over time, Synology updates their device software and as the updates grew further away from the DS411J’s manufacturing date the more the device slowed down. The recent DSM 6.X firmware has forced a new “feature” to the Synology ecosystem called “Universal Search.” Well, it turns out that older devices, like the DS411J absolutely cannot handle the CPU resources needed for the Universal Search to index the box and slows the box to an unusable state..
In all of their wisdom, Synology has made this new “feature” that basically kills the older NAS boxes a part of the operating system that you cannot remove through their web interface. Thanks, Synology!
The good news is, if you’re willing to get your nerd on and do some command line work by using telnet or ssh to access your DS411J you can bring it back from the dead and speed it up to very usable levels..
Once you log in, and it might take a while due to the CPU being pegged, the command that you need is:
synopkg uninstall SynoFinder
If you are told you don’t have the authority to run the command try:
sudo synopkg uninstall SynoFinder
And then enter the password when prompted. Either way, once this is run your NAS will actually run pretty decently again. Here is a current screenshot of my DS411J’s resource monitor running the latest DSM 6.1.3-15152 with all unnecessary services uninstalled, including SynoFinder.
Remember that the next time you update the Synology DSM software you’ll need to do the same thing again. Hopefully they leave this loophole open to get rid of the useless software that turns their old device into a paperweight.
If you’re a Windows user unfamiliar with how to telnet or ssh into a device I highly recommend the program Putty. It makes things pretty easy, even for a beginner. You can download it here:
I hope this helps you get your old Synology NAS back up and running smoothly!