Hyenae is a highly flexible and platform independent network packet generator. It allows you to reproduce low level Ethernet attack scenarios (such as MITM, DoS, and DDoS) to reveal potential security vulnerabilities of your network. Besides smart wildcard-based address randomization, a highly customizable packet generation control, and an interactive attack assistant, Hyenae comes with a clusterable remote daemon for setting up distributed attack networks.
TAP4Pascal is an easy-to-use but powerful unit testing suite for Pascal (FreePascal, Turbo Pascal, et al.), conforming to the Test-Anything Protocol (TAP) specification, originally developed for testing Perl, and lightweight enough to work on any platform since it is entirely text-based. It comes with its own test harness for running and summarizing the results of multiple test sets. It aims to be straightforward and to make test building easy and quick for developers, and to help software work better for everyone.
PAT draws small-scale (world and country-level) physical, political, and statistical maps, and flexibly lists information about world places. It does what a traditional paper atlas does, but interactively. PAT's intended user is the student, hobbyist, researcher, webmaster, or other non-professional. PAT is designed to be portable; it has the bare minimum of operating-system dependencies and is written in stable, well-known C. Any system with an ANSI C compiler and ISO runtime libraries can run PAT. PAT's abstract device model can accomodate any raster device; it comes with drivers for TTY, GIF, JPEG, PNG, X11, GRX, and others. PAT is multilingual and supports Unicode. Program messages have been translated to English and French so far. PAT can be run interactively, or batch-style from the command line and/or with scripts.
ucpp is a C preprocessor. It is designed to be quick and light, but still fully compliant to the ISO standard 9899:1999, also known as C99. ucpp can be compiled as a stand-alone program or linked to some other code; in the latter case, ucpp will output tokens, one at a time, on demand, as an integrated lexer. ucpp operates in two modes: in lexer mode, ucpp is linked to some other code and outputs a stream of tokens where each call to the lex() function will yield one token; in non-lexer mode, ucpp preprocesses text and outputs the resulting text to a file descriptor. If linked to some other code, the cpp() function must be called repeatedly, otherwise ucpp is a stand-alone binary.
SYINF shows in brief a system's CPU brand and model, RAM size, disk space, operating system, regional parameters, and current date and time. It can run in interactive (menu) or batch mode. There are two versions, in the C and C++ languages. They have been tested on 20 (15) compilers, 26 (25) operating systems, and 18 architectures. (Figures in parentheses are for the C++ version.) Both versions are conveyed in source code form only, each as a single ~35 KB source text file.