Storozh is software for collecting and processing telemetry information from remote devices, dispatching events, and generating controlling impacts according to the system state (Supervisory Control And Data Acquisition). Application areas include management of automated equipment, emergency alarm systems, and security systems. The modular architecture of Storozh allows it to be used either as a telemetry collector on minimal PC equipment, as well as for graphical visualization of the system status.
GKrellM is a GTK-based stacked monitor program that charts SMP CPUs, disks, load, active net interfaces, and internet connections. There are also builtin monitors for memory and swap, file systems with mount/umount feature, mailbox checking including POP3 and IMAP, clock/calendar, laptop battery, sensors (temperatures, voltages, and fans), and uptime. It has LEDs for the net monitors and an on/off button and online timer for PPP. There is a GUI popup for configuration, plugin extensions can be installed, and many themes are available. It also features a client/server monitoring capability.
The GUIShell project is a collection of utilities facilitating the use of the GTK+ toolkit in shell scripts through the gtkshell utility. The ACE configuration environment provides sample scripts utilizing gtkshell for desktop utilities. rootcat provides the ability to display messages to the root window using Xft, allowing one to write status display scripts.
Dandelion is a 3D graph rendering application which can be controlled across a network. Its main purpose is to allow clear network graphs to be rendered in a window, which can be controlled by a separate application or the user. The Dandelion visualization is actually controlled by issuing simple commands to it across the network (although this could all be happening on a single machine). The Dandelion source includes a set of very simple libraries which can be incorporated into other applications and which can be used to send these commands. Libraries are included for C, C#, Java, and Python. The project was developed at Liverpool John Moores University within the PROTECT Centre.
Tomb is a system to make strong encryption easy for everyday use. A tomb is like a locked folder that can be safely transported and hidden in a filesystem. Its keys can be kept separate; for example, you can keep the tomb on your computer and its key on a USB stick. Tomb is written in code that is easy to review and links shared components: it consists of a ZShell script and desktop integration apps; it uses standard GNU tools and the cryptographic API of the Linux kernel (dm-crypt) via cryptsetup.
iPDC is a Phasor Data Concentrator that collects data from PMUs and PDC/iPDC that are compliant with the IEEEC37.118 Synchrophasors standard. iPDC does time alignment and combines the received data into frames as per IEEEC37.118 and can send to other iPDCs and applications. It can also archive received data in a MySQL database on the local/remote machine. It includes a PMU Simulator, which is also IEEEC37.118 compliant. A friendly graphical user interface allows a user to add or remove new devices (PMU/iPDC) and send command frames to the devices from which the data is being received.
Subsurface is a dive log program. The user can download dive information directly from a large number of supported dive computers. Subsurface is able to track multi-tank dives with air, Nitrox, or TriMix, weights and exposure protection used, dive masters, and dive buddies, and allows the user to rate dives and provide additional dive notes. It calculates a wide variety of statistics of the user’s diving and calculates and tracks information like SAC rate or OTU. Subsurface allows the user to print out a detailed log book including dive profiles and other relevant information.
geh is a simple command line image viewer with various nice features. It currently supports a slide-show mode displaying multiple images in a row either controlled by a time interval and/or mouse button clicks, and a thumbnail mode creating small thumbnail images and caching them in ~/.thumbnails according to freedesktop.org's thumbnail specification.