Forgive me for not extensively reading all of your unpleasant posts. I got one of your many problems wrong from reading the last couple of posts. My bad. You picked one thing that 99.9% of the time is because of the common solutions thread I mentioned. But what would I know. Your "solution" has been posted about before. ntfs is something we tell people over and over not to use and 99% of ntfs filesystems in my experience have a label.
Who on earth would use an ntfs disk on a Linux system that drives are supposed to be connected to permanently??
No problem for bad reading, you're forgiven, and sorry for unpleasant post, but I can tell you that searching for relevant solutions in all the OVM forums is a nightmare. For example when you try to find nginx error with unsupported address family (obvious problem with ivp6 addressing and thus maybe network problem, 1st install update process failed, kernel, not updated or any other issue that end with no ipv6 available in OMV booted system, you only see messages like check your power supply, use good SD card, try reboot and more fancy answers or simple RTFM (that doesn't give diagnostic or solution to this). This is the same for usb disk, if it is ntfs, no relevant solution, or, if any, lost within all the irrelevant answers asking for disk brand and such.
Of course, now I found the thread about space in label using google No volumes in Shared Folders and the guy who faced that had to solve himself the problem.
Space in labels is common. Many manufacturer ship drives formatted with space in label (example "My Passport").
Regarding the use of ntfs, this is the only filesystem that is supported by all OSes on earth. That is, when I bought my LG 4K TV, it shipped with an ntfs drive an 4 4K signed films on it.Label "LG TV", filesystem: ntfs. I wanted to share this so my hisens 2nd 4K TV could read it as well. Other far common use case: all people exchanging downloaded films (that's bad, but it exists) are doing this with ntfs disks because they often do that from a windows computer.
So on earth, using ntfs disk on a Linux system which are supposed to be connected most of the time is far from being uncommon. And regarding DLNA streaming usage, it is far sufficient. Reformatting disk using xfs will prevent to unplug the disk and plug it to a windows computer or Mac computer to feed it.
Of course, regarding storing important data, I would never ever use an ntfs filesystem. it is so fragile and recovery tools will do more damage than effective data recovery.