Clipcast links the cut-and-paste functions of two or more workstations together. Clipcast is run on each workstation with the name of the other workstations as arguments. When you paste something into the clipcast icon, it is immediately encrypted and transferred to the clipboard of all connected workstations.
Haiku (formerly known as OpenBeOS) is an operating system designed from the ground up for desktop computing. Inspired by the BeOS, it aims to provide users of all levels with a personal computing experience that is simple yet powerful, and free of any unnecessary complexities. It aims for source and binary compatibility with BeOS R5.
BloGTK is a Weblog editor that lets you write, edit, and manage Weblog entries on multiple blog accounts from one convenient interface. BloGTK features a powerful editor with syntax highlighting and integrated spellchecking, as well as a WebKit-powered preview system. BloGTK supports Weblogs running on WordPress, Blogger, Movable Type, and more.
SSHMenu is a GNOME panel applet that makes starting up a new terminal window with an SSH connection to a remote host just a click away. A preferences dialog allows you to add and organise hosts. Window positions and sizes can be set along with a profile for controlling text and background colours as well as font details. It also includes a version without GNOME dependencies that can be run as a small standalone window or swallowed into the panel of another window manager.
Orion is a window manager for the X11 windowing system. It is written in Scheme and accesses Xlib via the scx library for scsh. It is in fact a family of window managers that can be nested. This enables great flexibility and efficient handling of X11 applications. It currently comes with four child window managers: a conventional moving window manager, a window manager for stacking windows in a frame, a window manager for splitting windows horizontally, and vertically and a work space manager. It also supports saving the window manager layout and programmatic configuration.
xmonad is a tiling window manager for X. Windows are arranged automatically to tile the screen without gaps or overlap, maximising screen use. Window manager features are accessible from the keyboard; a mouse is optional. xmonad is extensible in Haskell, allowing for powerful customisation. Custom layout algorithms, key bindings, and other extensions may be written by the user in config files. Layouts are applied dynamically, and different layouts may be used on each workspace. Xinerama is fully supported, allowing windows to be tiled on several physical screens.