Artstream is an interactive graphic design program that allows the design of vector graphics with numerous pen, brush, and shading tools, and the layout of multi-page documents with precise typography and photo effects. Artstream imports many raster, vector, and 3D file formats, and supports the addition of vector and raster plugins. Artstream is a comprehensive design program that enables complete image, document, brochure, and magazine production on Linux.
AsciiArtWidget creates and handles a widget with bindings appropriate for easy creation of ascii art. Basically it is a text widget filled with spaces and newlines, and character inserts replace a space, and backspace/delete replace characters with spaces so that the right hand side of the image is always in the right spot. Includes a mouse drag painting binding, and block sleection/delete, as well as a data loading and squaring system.
ANGIF is a C library to generate GIF format output. It can generate animated GIFs or true-color (24-bit) GIFs (using both at the same time, however, does not display properly on common browsers). ANGIF is completely LZW-free. There is no code implementing the patented LZW algorithm. That also means there is no compression and the files will actually be larger than a raw file with the same image by about 13% to 16% more. Command line level test programs are included. This is a quick rough-cut beta version with documentation only in the source code (the source code actually is commented).
The anpa utility takes a newswire service feed (ie. AP, UPI, BayCity, SportsTicker) that conforms to the ANPA 1312 specification from a tty or file and outputs an IETF RFC-822 (mail.local or rmail) style file that can be injected into some data stream like USENET or Internet mail. It can also do things like send the article to printers, fax machines, pagers or run any application such as one that would toggle a data line on a printer port to turn on and off a lamp via a solid state relay.
Ansiprint is a utility for printing text files (or stdin) from remote terminals using ANSI telnet escape sequences. It was inspired by the ansiprt.c component of the University of Washington's excellent email package, PINE. However, since the author believed that ansiprt.c was released under "somewhat ridiculous terms", ansiprint has been completely re-written in C++, and includes a variety of new features.