Fenris is a multipurpose tracer, debugger, and code analysis tool that detects and documents high-level language constructions, can recover symbols, graph program execution flow, detect internal functions, recover symbol tables, and deal with anti-debugging protection. It features a command-line interface as well as a SoftICE-alike GUI and Web frontend.
Linice is a source-level kernel debugger for x86 systems with the look and feel of SoftIce for MS Windows. It is designed for people who are already familiar with SoftIce, but anyone can quickly get used to it. It can break into a running kernel at any time using a hotkey and supports breakpoints and single step on modules, the kernel, or user programs. It supports the VGA frame buffer, the X Window System, serial connections, and monochrome adapters.
Bokken is a GUI for the Pyew and Radare2 projects. It provides an interface to almost all the features of Pyew, and many in radare2. It's intended to be a multi-architecture disassembler and binary analysis tool, and maybe some day an alternative for commercial alternatives as IDA Pro. Currently, Bokken is neither a hexadecimal editor nor a full featured disassembler, so it should not be used for deep code analysis or for modifying files.
KMD is a multi-processor debugger. It can debug with hardware boards over serial ports or with software emulators (ARM and MIPS emulators are included in the project). Using the pipe option you can debug over the network or any other communication medium. It can load many executable formats such as ELF, and display and follow the original source even from multiple source file programs. There is support for breakpoints and watchpoints which can trap on specific data (such as loading or executing specific instructions). Support for other features such as FPGA's is also available, allowing loading or any control required to drive a specific hardware device. The project uses chump to allow disassembly and line assembly. Chump also allows new architectures to be easily added without the need to recompile the system. Communication with the backend is done using two pipes/fifos using a simple set of codes. Back end communication program can be created using very little memory on the target device.
J51 is a Intel MCS51 emulator with all the standard integrated peripherals. A disassembler with an integrated debugger is also included. Standard peripherals emulated are Timer 0/1 (Mode 0, 1, 2, and interrupts), serial interface in polled and interrupt mode, standard I/O, and ports 0 to 4. Microprocessors emulated are the Intel MCS 8051 (no peripherals), Intel 8051, Intel 8052, Philips LPC674, and Philips LPc900.