FTPL (FakeTime Preload Library, aka libfaketime) intercepts various system library calls and tricks programs of your choice into seeing a faked system time without having to change the time system-wide. This can be used for running legacy software with Y2K bugs, testing software for year-2038 compliance, debugging time-related issues such as expired SSL certificates, and using software that ceases to run outside a certain time frame. The faked time can be specified either absolutely or relative to the real current time, and optionally also affects file timestamps. The faked clock continues to run, but can optionally be frozen, slowed down, or made faster. A wrapper script "faketime" simplifies the usage, similar to tools such as fakechroot.
Python Tracer lets you see your Python program's execution as a tree of function invocations, each tree node exposing the real time and CPU time (user/sys) of that call. The project consists of two main components: a Python tracer that can run your Python programs (much like "cProfile" and friends), and a GTK+ based GUI that can show the trace results. It uses a tiny auxiliary library (graphfile) to allow append-only writing and reading static DAGs directly from a file without reading it whole into memory at any stage.
scanmem is a simple interactive debugging utility for Linux that can be used to locate the address of a variable in an executing program. scanmem can then be used to modify the variable once, or continually over a period of time. It is similar to the "pokefinders" used to cheat at video games.