Copying a plot from the temporary drive to your final drive after its completion leads to a high amount of input-output (IO) traffic. This often results in partials being sent too late to the pool (stale), which causes your partial to be rejected. The following bash script details how you could avoid this, by adapting the ioscheduler on a plots storage drive so that the farmer doesn't get late partials while the copy of a newly crafted plot is running.
#!/bin/bash FS="<target drive mount point>" DEVICE=`lsblk -ndo pkname $(findmnt -nro source $FS)` echo $DEVICE echo "bfq" > /sys/block/$DEVICE/queue/scheduler echo 1 >/sys/block/$DEVICE/queue/iosched/strict_guarantees echo 1500 >/sys/block/$DEVICE/queue/iosched/fifo_expire_sync echo 20 >/sys/block/$DEVICE/queue/iosched/fifo_expire_async echo 10 >/sys/block/$DEVICE/queue/iosched/timeout_sync echo 50 >/sys/block/$DEVICE/queue/iosched/slice_idle cat /sys/block/$DEVICE/queue/scheduler cat /sys/block/$DEVICE/queue/iosched/strict_guarantees cat /sys/block/$DEVICE/queue/iosched/fifo_expire_sync cat /sys/block/$DEVICE/queue/iosched/fifo_expire_async cat /sys/block/$DEVICE/queue/iosched/timeout_sync cat /sys/block/$DEVICE/queue/iosched/slice_idle
These setting don't persist over a reboot.