Tiny Bash Server (TBS) is a small HTTP server. It allows CGI style scripting with .htsh files, which may contain Bash code embedded within normal HTML. TBS uses netcat to bind itself to open port(s). Multiple instances of the server may be run (on different ports and with different docroots) using separate configuration files. TBS comes with all the basic features you expect of a Web server: serving HTML/CSS, handling POST/GET forms, etc. It also passes selected environment variables for use with CGI scripting in .htsh files. However, it is highly not recommended to run TBS on any sort of production system. This is because, as a server, TBS is relatively slow, potentially insecure, and has fewer features than full-fledged servers like Apache HTTPD. A potential use for TBS is to develop browser-based frontends to bash scripts for local usage.
qtop is a command-line tool for monitoring PBS systems, especially torque. It tries to fit as much information as possible in the space of one screen by joining together the output of pbsnodes -a, qstat, and qstat -q, so it runs fine in user space. The screen is divided in three sections, reporting SUMMARY, NODES, and ACCOUNTS. Each user gets mapped to a unique letter, according to number of jobs in qstat. Symbol 0 is always the user with most R+Q+other jobs, 1 is next in number of jobs, etc. qtop uses and suppresses color mode automatically, as needed, so its output can be piped to other programs. It is very configurable.
Super Grub2 Disk is a bootable floppy, CDROM, or USB system which lets you boot into your system. It is simply a Grub2 disk with a lot of useful menus. It can try to autodetect all of your operating systems, load your grub.cfg configuration file, and load grub2's core.img, even if the mbr is damaged. It has multi-language support.