SCST is a mid-level SCSI target subsystem for Linux. This subsystem allows a remote host to access local storage devices through the SCSI protocol. SCST supports multiple network storage protocols, including iSCSI, SRP, and FCoE, and also supports Qlogic 22xx/23xx SCSI HBAs. Strong points of SCST are its stability, maturity, high performance, and low latency. See also the iSCSI-SCST, SRPT and scstqla2x00t projects, as well as open-fcoe.org.
SRPT is a SCSI RDMA Protocol (SRP) target implementation on top of SCST, a mid-level SCSI target subsystem for the Linux kernel. This software makes it possible for remote systems to access local storage over an InfiniBand network. This storage protocol target implementation offers a higher bandwidth and a lower latency than any other storage protocol target implementation available for Linux.
mydp is a program for processing mysqldump files in the manner of ‘awk’. It reads mysqldump SQL statements from standard input and executes Lua callback functions as table definitions and insert statements are encountered. The Lua callback functions are specified in a file passed to mydp via the command line. The callbacks are typically used to filter and process only a small subset of the MySQL dump data and/or save it for further processing. mydp is written in Lex and Lua.
Maarch Entreprise is a professional Document Management System that natively answers a vast majority of the needs for operational document management. It has been designed by two experienced consultants in electronic archiving and automatic documents production. It offers guarantees of stability and scalability. Particular care has been taken to assure the best performance on standard hardware. As it is based on Maarch Framework, Enterprise is completely modular: functional features are grouped in modules that expose services, which can be enabled or disabled to best suit end-user needs. A skilled engineer can easily add or replace a module without changing the core of the system.
BZip2/OSS-QM is the OSS-QM project's branch of bzip2, which contains a lot of fixes not yet in the original upstream. The primary goal is to provide QM'ed/fixed versions of upstream releases, so they can be built and used without additional patches, especially in sysrooted crosscompiling environments.