Atmail is a fully-featured email server and Webmail client, allowing users to send and receive email via a Web browser or mobile device. It has full support for IMAP mailboxes, and an optional email-server mode that uses EXIM as the MTA. Features include a scheduler, MySQL backend support, spell-check, address book, calendar user preferences, multiple accounts, SpamAssassin support, migration scripts from other mail servers, a customizable interface, an attractive AJAX interface, an optional group sharing Calendar/Addressbook, and an Outlook plugin to sync Contacts/Tasks/Calendar data between a Desktop, Mobile, and Webmail client or other email users.
Access Road is a universal simulator of access controls that is intended to improve design and auditing of IT security. It provides simulations of GNU/Linux (components and rights on the file system), MySQL Server (components and privileges), and a generic Role-Based-Access-Control application. It is designed for database, system, and application administrators, IT architects and developers, and auditors. Reliability and the ability to explain the results are the main objectives. Tutorials of 80 pages are provided. A powerful framework allows new simulations to be added.
Thunderbird is a total redesign of the Mozilla mail component to produce a cross-platform, stand-alone mail application using the XUL user interface language. It has many new features, among them the ability to customize your toolbars the way you want them. a new look and feel with a large number of downloadable themes which alter the appearance of the client, and the ability to add UI extensions.
DragonFly belongs to the same class of operating systems as other BSD-derived systems and Linux. It is based on the same Unix ideals and APIs and shares ancestor code with other BSD operating systems. DragonFly is differentiated from other operating systems in its class by, among others, the HAMMER file system, Virtual Kernels, swapcache, and the pervasive use of soft token locks. DragonFly provides an opportunity for the BSD base to grow in an entirely different direction from the ones taken in the FreeBSD, NetBSD, and OpenBSD series.
Voody Blue Subtitler is a suit of programs that allows you to manually synchronize a text file with a video stream, thus creating a subtitles file. It consists of a master client (to do the sync), a slave client (projector), a relay server, and a configuration utility. It runs on Linux and Windows (all except the relay server), supports video output via GStreamer (Linux and Windows) and MPlayer (on Linux only), and supports GTK+ 2 and 3 (decided at compile time).
Graviton Reference System stores your IT departments domain knowledge into a single configuration point for servers and desktops running Linux. It allows you to keep your computer systems synchronized, clean, and up-to-date, and makes it incredibly easy to recover a system or an entire enterprise of systems in case of disaster. Instead of deploying a single image to your systems, it allows hosts to be subscribed to the applications and packages they actually need. Global changes can be made in one place.
The "fmconv" script modifies the /etc/fstab file and the /boot/grub/menu.lst file to use either UUID strings or device filenames depending upon the parameter settings (-u or -d). This easy conversion to device filenames for maintenance purposes (UUID strings are hard to maintain, and just annoying), and the conversion back to UUID strings allows grub to work in an environment where the boot disk sequence is poorly defined by the BIOS. The original files are never overwritten.