This is a GTK-2.4.x front-end to the popular oggenc tool. Gwav2ogg can load mulitple directories and sub-directories of wav files (through preferences selection). Users also can remove selected files from the list of files to be converted. There is a preference section which allows the quality level and bitrate to be chosen. There is also an option to delete the original wav file after the conversion process is finished.
vobwalker walks through a .VOB file containing DVD video and extracts lists of VOBUs to a set of chapter files. Each file begins with a VOBU that has no predecessor (i.e., does not point at a preceding VOBU) and contains the list of VOBUs found by following the successor pointers along the list. Although it does not adjust the pointers in the VOBUs (but merely copies them from one file to another), the created chapter files are suitable for use by a program such as dvdauthor that expects to be responsible for filling in the VOBUs.
Yet Another Time Machine is a command line Ogg Vorbis and MPEG audio player with the ability to control the tempo of playback without changing the pitch. Primary usage would be to listen (for example) to audio books at 150% tempo. This is still understandable and saves time, hence the name of the program.
vobps2fix is a tool that runs through a set of .VOB files created by dvdauthor and tweaks them so that the Playstation 2 will play them without pausing. The Playstation 2 is a bit finicky about the DVD format and pauses frequently when encountering certain timestamps, even if the DVDs work on other players.
Tivosync will automatically download shows from your TiVo and convert them to mpeg4 AVI files. It allows you to specify which shows and how much space to use. Shows that are deleted from the TiVo are also deleted in the target directory. It uses mencoder from the tivo-mplayer project to do the actual encoding. You also need to install vserver on your TiVo.
Enscribe creates digital audio watermark images. The rasterlines of an image are converted into frequency components via an inverse fast fourier transform. The watermarks sound like soft hissing, but when viewed in a frequency-versus-time display, the image is clearly visible. Manipulation of the audio file, such as by MP3/Ogg compression, reverb, or flange, muddies the image, but it remains visible.