wadWiki is a extremely light and simple Wiki engine that anyone can modify. It aims to be a fast scratchpad for arranging ideas without frills and complications. Major releases are supported for more than three years, so server requirements don't get suddenly bumped. Since it is written using only procedural functions, anyone with basic programming skills can adapt it to new requirements. The extension API is stable. There is official hosting for third-party extensions. Because collecting knowledge is not the goal of this project, if you want a full-featured wiki engine, you may wish to choose another software like MediaWiki.
otonat is a 1:1 NAT implementation for FreeBSD. Unlike other solutions that keep state for individual user connections even for 1:1 NAT, otonat is completely stateless as far as user connections are concerned. This allows it to scale much better and provide protection against misbehaving clients that may consume a lot of server memory by opening too many connections.
claws-mail-indicator is a simple plug-in which adds support to Claws Mail for the Ubuntu indicators. Notifications are displayed in the Messaging menu, with the option to display a notification bubble each time new messages arrive. It was developed and tested on Ubuntu 11.04 (Natty) 64-bit.
6jack is a framework for testing, analyzing, and fuzzing network applications. 6jack runs a command, intercepts calls to common network-related system calls, and passes them through an external filter. A filter can be written in any language supporting the MessagePack serialization library. 6jack is especially useful for writing tests for clients and servers, debugging and reverse engineering protocols, sketching filtering proxies, and fuzzing.
The Aida project is two-fold: it defines a simple common markup language designed to describe structured text, and it implements a compiler that translates the Aida syntax into various target formats (HTML, LaTeX, Trac, Mediawiki, Text, Markdown, and others). The system is fast, flexible, and extensible. The core command, aida, is a strict parser (written using Bison and Flex), which analyzes files written in the Aida Markup Language and invokes callbacks in order to convert them to the target format. It embeds a Tcl language interpreter and the callbacks are written in Tcl. This makes it very easy to extend the library and to define new target formats. Furthermore, the Aida files are highly parameterizable via a header and the entire system is configurable at the admin and at the user level. It is also possible to evaluate Tcl code within an Aida file and thus create dynamic contents.