EnBug is useful for when you have to fix a DOS or Windows machine with no or broken networking, and no CD or no available media (and in my case, neither terminal program would upload with [XYZ]modem). Use a terminal program to dial into a box with a shell account, use lynx or wget to fetch EnBug and the required files, EnBug them and log/capture the output to the local disk (lack of 8-bit-clean is fine), run debug, redirecting input from the captured text file. Debug then re-creates the original files. Large files are split and must be recombined with COPY /B 1file+2file+3file file.
The ENBD (Enhanced Network Block Device) is an industrial-strength version of the Linux kernel NBD. It makes a remote disk look like a local block device, allowing cheap and safe realtime mirrors to be built over the net. It features internal block-journalling and multichannel failover.
Enable_Logitech_Wheel is designed to send re-initialization strings to the mouse device which enable the scroll wheel functions of many popular OEM models of Logitech's FirstMouse+ and MouseMan+ (Models M-S48 and M-S48-OEM which are based off a Zilog controler chip and do not initalize with the standard Xserver or gpm packages). When run the mouse will issue commands sequences identical to the retail version of the FirstMouse+ (M-C48) and work properly with XFree86 Releases > 3.3.2.
The Emu10k1 Driver for Linux supports Creative Labs' Emu10K1 chip, which is found in SoundBlaster Live! cards. It supports full duplex sound, two sound devices (dsp, dsp1), OSS compatibility, AC97, sndstat, MIDI, a Joystick interface and more than one EMU10k1 board in one computer. It does not yet support SMP.
empegify is a networkable system for creating MP3s. It is designed so that you can perform the ripping on one set of machines, the encoding on another, storing the data to a final machine. It features CDDB support and maintainable code. It also includes a simple Web interface for easy monitoring.
emlog is a Linux kernel module that makes it easy to access the most recent (and only the most recent) output from a process. It works just like "tail -f" on a log file, except that the storage required never grows. This can be useful in embedded systems where there isn't enough memory or disk space for keeping complete log files, but the most recent debugging messages are sometimes needed.