Conary is a distributed software management system for Linux distributions. It replaces traditional package management solutions (such as RPM and dpkg) with one designed to enable loose collaboration across the Internet. It enables sets of distributed and loosely connected repositories to define the components which are installed on a Linux system. Rather than having a full distribution come from a single vendor, it allows administrators and developers to branch a distribution, keeping the pieces which fit their environment while grabbing components from other repositories across the Internet.
BitNami RubyStack provides a fast, easy way to develop and deploy Ruby on Rails applications. It includes Ruby, Subversion, MySQL, SQLite, ImageMagick, and several Ruby Gems, and will optionally install Apache 2.2 with rewrite and proxy support. It supports Windows, Linux, and OS X, so you can share the same Rails environment on multiple platforms.
Puppet lets you centrally manage every important aspect of your system using a cross-platform specification language that manages all the separate elements normally aggregated in different files, including users, cron jobs, and hosts, along with obviously discrete elements like packages, services, and files. Its simple declarative specification language provides powerful classing abilities for drawing out the similarities between hosts while allowing them to be as specific as necessary, and it handles dependency and prerequisite relationships between objects clearly and explicitly.
The deepOfix Mail Server makes it possible for organizations with minimal technical expertise to have robust server infrastructure. deepOfix offers unprecented ease of use, doesn't require prior GNU/Linux experience and is backed by a full-time development and support team. deepOfix features LDAP-based directory services for user account management, email delivery, distribution lists, and addressbooks. It also includes built in tools for spam and virus control, webmail, and fetching email.
Upgrader is a simple tool that enables Java developers to add software upgrade capability into their applications. An upgrade process typically involves replacing the old version of the binaries with a new version of the binaries and performing data upgrades. It may also need to perform changes to the directory structure. The data upgrade outlined above may involve changes to the configuration files or database. This tool provides a framework which application developers can use to keep track of changes to the application. Every time there is a change in the database schema or configuration files, the application developers can create a "patch" script and add it to the "patch list". The Upgrader tool may be bundled with the application and is typically invoked during the installation and upgrade processes. When it is invoked, it determines the current patch level of the system, determines the patch scripts that need to be executed, sequences the patch scripts, and applies them.
The Google Serial Graphics Adapter BIOS, or SGABIOS, provides a means for legacy x86 software to communicate with an attached serial console as if a video card were attached. It is designed to be inserted into a BIOS as an option ROM to provide over a serial port the display and input capabilities normally handled by a VGA adapter and a keyboard, and additionally provide hooks for logging displayed characters for later collection after an operating system boots. It is designed to handle all text mode output sent to the legacy video BIOS int 10h service routine. Int 10h is the most common method for displaying characters in 16-bit legacy x86 code.
Jacman is a GUI frontend to ArchLinux's "pacman" package management system. It provides an attractive interface to the majority of key features of Pacman, including installing, removing, and updating packages. It also includes "rollback" functionality to return back to an older version if necessary.