Bletchley is a real-world cryptanalysis framework. It was created to assist with the detection, analysis, and exploitation of cryptographic flaws and aims to help automate the tedious aspects of this analysis while leaving the security expert in control of the process. It features automated token encoding detection (36 encoding variants), passive ciphertext block length and repetition analysis, a script generator for efficient automation of HTTP requests, and a flexible, multithreaded padding oracle attack library with CBC-R support.
CrashMail II is a Fidonet tosser/scanner with a built-in AreaFix implementation, support for Binkley style outbound (BSO), and message filtering capabilities. It is a fork of Johan Billing's original CrashMail II distribution that introduces a number of fixes (primarily support for running under 64-bit Linux) and a few new features.
Rippix is a fork of ripperX, a fast and easy to use CD ripper. While ripperX does a good job of ripping and encoding songs from a CD, it uses a rather outdated user interface. Rippix tries to fill this gap. This includes porting Rippix to GTK+ 3. Additionally, a lot of deprecated code will be rewritten and documentation will be added. The reason for a fork is that after some hacking on the ripperX code, it appeared that more modifications were necessary in order to port to GTK+ 3 conveniently than what could be appreciable by ripperX devs, like removing all the XPM images (including the logo) from the UI.
Tiny Life (tlife) is a simple Game of Life implementation designed to work as a filter for the shell, operating solely through standard input and output, with an emphasis on shell integration rather than pretty visuals. It supports customizable output and board sizes, custom rulesets, and random and user-specified seed values for the starting generation.
Finit is a small SysV init replacement with process supervision similar to that of daemontools and runit. Its focus is on small and embedded GNU/Linux systems, although it is fully functional on standard server and desktop installations. Finit is fast because it starts services in parallel; it then supervises and automatically restarts them if they fail. This can be extended upon with custom callbacks for all services, hooks into the boot process, or plugins to extend the functionality and adapt Finit to your needs. Finit is not only fast, it’s arguably one of the easiest to get started with. A complete system can be booted with one simple configuration file.