Activity Manager is a project management tool that is simple to use, lightweight, and very efficient and customizable. It features collaborators repository administration, tasks repository administration, contributions management (activity management), and an extensible report facility (with built in templates). It allows you to build and maintain a hierarchical task tree. It is based on a database with a very simple model that allows quickly building custom reports through the report facility or through simple SQL requests.
CTWM is a highly-configurable window manager based on the classic TWM window manager. It supports xpms, multiple workspaces, advanced icon managment, animated icons and backgrounds, 3D titles and borders, etc. It offers rudimentary Gnome support and is backwards-compatible with TWM.
ded, the directory editor, allows you to navigate multiple file lists or a directory tree, viewing or changing file attributes rapidly. In addition to conventional file information, it operates on files' RCS or SCCS archives, making it useful for source control as well as system administration. It is curses-based.
xlockmore is an enhanced version of xlock. It incorporates several new commandline options, which allow you to run it in a window, in the root window, in a different size/location, change the size of the iconified window, to install a new colormap and delay locking for use with xautolock.
WMFS (Window Manager From Scratch) is a lightweight and highly configurable tiling window manager for X. It can be configured with a configuration file (made with LibConfuse), supports Xft (Freetype) fonts and is compliant with the Extended Window Manager Hints (EWMH) specifications.
Hoc, the High Order Calculator, is an interpreted language for floating-point calculations. Its most basic use is as a powerful and convenient calculator, interactively evaluating expressions such as 1+2*sin(0.7). But hoc is no ordinary calculator: It also lets you assign values to variables, define your own functions, and use loops, conditionals, and everything else you'd expect in a programming language.