tcpdump prints a description of the contents of packets on a network interface which match a given boolean expression. It can also be run with the -w flag, which causes it to save the packet data to a file for later analysis, and/or with the -r flag, which causes it to read from a saved packet file rather than to read packets from a network interface. In all cases, only packets which match the expression will be processed by tcpdump. tcpdump logs more than just TCP, IP, or ethernet packets, but has a whole suite of decoders, including ones for USB.
libstream is a fast I/O stream library written in C. It supports common stringstream operations such as read(), write(), and peak(). Instead of using one large buffer, libstream splits its internal buffer into a linked list of fixed-size chunks, thus featuring a more efficient memory footprint. There are no external dependencies.
dnscrypt-proxy acts as a DNS proxy between a regular client, like a DNS cache or an operating system stub resolver, and a DNSCrypt-aware resolver, like OpenDNS. The DNSCrypt protocol focuses on securing communications between a client and its first-level resolver. While not providing end-to-end security, it protects the local network (which is often the weakest link in the chain) against man-in-the-middle attacks. It also provides some confidentiality to DNS queries.
Libntoh aims to be a user-friendly library to provide an easy way to perform defragmentation and reassembly of network/transport protocols. It is intended to provide a flexible, thread-safe, and highly configurable environment for the user. It performs IP defragmentation and TCP reassembly.
ePeriodique is a graphical application which displays the periodic table of the elements. It shows basic data for each element, pictures, Bohr models, and lattice structures. It tries to use the EFL way and provide two themes, one for the desktop (default) and one for small displays (small).
POSIXplorer will help you find, navigate, and open files on Linux, Mac OS, or most POSIX systems. You just type the command and then a regex for which you'd like to search. By default, it searches filenames and excludes class and other data files. It looks recursively down from your current directory. If you'd like to search through file contents, use the '-c' flag. When using -c, after the regex, you can list a file pattern, such as * (the default) to match any file or *.java to match Java files. After searching on your query, it presents a list of results and lets you type a number to select one for opening in the editor you have defined in the EDITOR environment variable, or by default Vim. After quitting the editor, you come back to your results and can continue opening files or execute a new search. To run a new search, just type the query and the script will detect that you did not intend to enter a file number. Note that in content searches with -c, only a new content query can be entered, not a new file filter.