xllmnrd is an IPv6 LLMNR responder daemon (primarily for GNU/Linux operating systems). It allows Microsoft Windows clients to get the IPv6 address of a server on the same local network without any DNS configuration and effectively complements IPv4-only NetBIOS name resolution provided by Samba.
LaunchControl is a fully-featured launchd(8) frontend allowing you to manage and debug system and user services on your Mac. It provides everything you need to load, unload, start, create, edit, remove, or troubleshoot launch services. It supports all documented features of launchd, reports potential problems before a job is even started, and makes sure you always create valid configurations. It supports user LaunchAgents and Global and System LaunchAgents/Daemons. It shows all services and their status at a glance, and misconfigured services are highlighted. You can enable or disable services, and find them with a job filter. Not just a plist editor, it provides a dedicated interface for every configuration key with an adaptive interface that displays only information relevant for the selected job.
PumpKIN is a fully functional TFTP server and TFTP client that implements the TFTP protocol according to RFC1350. It also implements the block size option, which allows the transfer of files larger than 32MB, as well as transfer size and transfer timeout options described in RFC2348 and RFC2349.
pmtr starts your application daemons (not the system daemons) at system boot and lets you dynamically add, remove, or edit jobs at runtime. What makes pmtr different from sysvinit and similar systems is that all your jobs are defined in one configuration file, and the syntax is friendly.
Savepower is a simple and effective daemon for the cpufreq userspace governor. It is designed for workstations and servers, where all actions have to be done at the fastest speed, and after some idle time, maximum power savings are desired. It increases clock frequency to the maximum immediately on busy CPUs, and reduces the clock to the lowest frequency after a period of inactivity. The polling frequency is 1 second and can easily be shortened.