Belt is a foldable menubar that works somewhat like the "belt" found on the Mac. It reads a simple configuration files, uses XPMs for the buttons, and has a lot of options. While not as advanced as the similar applications found in GNOME or KDE, it is rather lightweight and intended primarily for use with windowmanagers that don't have easy dynamic configuration options, like wm2 for example.
Blackbox is yet another addition to the list of window managers for X. It is written in C++, sharing no common code with any other window manager (even though the graphics implementation is similar to that of WindowMaker). It features small code size, a fast interface with simple menus, multiple workspaces, decorated windows, built-in graphics code to render solids, gradients, and bevels on the fly, and more.
CTWM is a highly-configurable window manager based on the classic TWM window manager. It supports xpms, multiple workspaces, advanced icon managment, animated icons and backgrounds, 3D titles and borders, etc. It offers rudimentary Gnome support and is backwards-compatible with TWM.
Enlightenment is a themeable, fast, flexible, and powerful window manager that is designed to be as configurable as possible in both look and feel. In addition, Enlightenment provides an applet API that provides functionality somewhere between the GNOME applet system and Dock Apps from Afterstep/WindowMaker. The current design aim is for Enlightenment to become a desktop shell.
NASD (Network Attached Secure Disk) is a prototype next-generation network storage device. Unlike current data servers, NASD provides a simple object interface to storage over the network with cryptographic support, leaving high-level filesystem details to a separate file manager. NASD is intended to provide a flexible basic level of storage functionality and serve as the base of a complex storage system.
Phluid is a window manager that emphasizes efficiency, speed, and beauty. It uses rasterman's Imlib2 library as the image/font rendering backend. It also attempts to be flexible and compliant with the ICCCM standard and gets a lot of its inspiration from the enlightenment window manager, but some of the initial code design is based on aewm.
The t1utils package contains six programs that manipulate PostScript Type 1 fonts. There are programs that change PFB (binary) fonts into PFA (ASCII) format (and back), that translate fonts into a disassembled human-readable format (and back), and that translate Macintosh Type 1 fonts into PFB or PFA (and back).