Aphid (the Apache/Perl HTTP Installation Daemon) provides a quick facility for compiling and installing the Apache Web server with support for SSL via mod_ssl, and with the embedded Perl interpreter provided by mod_perl. It downloads, compiles, and installs the software into the directory of your choice. Aphid places emphasis on providing an intuitive, browser-based interface and keeping a tiny distribution footprint. To date Aphid has been tested on Rehat Linux 6 and 6.2, FreeBSD 4.0, and Solaris 2.6 and 7.
The Archive::Zip module allows a Perl program to create, manipulate, read, and write Zip archive files without calling an external program. Members can be added, removed, extracted, replaced, rearranged, and enumerated. They can also be renamed or have their dates, comments, or other attributes queried or modified. Their data can be compressed or uncompressed as needed, and members can be created from members in existing Zip files, or from existing directories, files, or strings.
aubng is a Usenet binary decoder implemented entirely in Perl5. It has a boatload of features, including: decoding of uuencoded and Base64 postings, assembling multi-part postings, remembering already seen binaries in a newsrc file, saving metadata about news postings, smart renaming of binaries with the same name, removal of duplicate binaries, and easy XML-based configuration. Aubng also features an extensible handler architecture, so it is easy to add your own features.
bcnu is a Web-based system management tool which delivers information on the status of networked systems in a simple and easy-to-use manner. It uses a web browser to display information about hosts in a tabular form. Historical information can be held indefinitely, and there is a powerful query tool available to interrogate it. Client systems can run an agent which logs information back to a central system. An agent scheduler is integrated to allow agents to be run at different intervals. Standard agents include ftp, http, disk space, logfiles, processes, and more.
BitGen accepts text strings of 1's, 0's and hex digits and converts them to equivalent "pwl" voltage sources for inclusion in netlists for circuit simulation (with SPICE or Spectre, for example). Periodic waveforms (eg, clocks) can be exported as "pulse" voltage sources. Parameters such as rise time, fall time, pulse width and duty cycle can be set on a waveform-by-waveform basis. BitGen is written in Perl with the Perl/Tk toolkit and has an easy-to-use graphical interface.