Peludo is a system that provides a toolchain and a runtime to create and launch self-contained, platform independent, injectable, network transportable, non-static applications that can be dynamically extended on-demand. From a security assessment perspective, it could be seen as a tool to create advanced payloads: entire libraries and multithreading programs can be deployed over the network without touching the target file system.
Flowgrind is a tool similar to iperf or netperf. It measures throughput and other metrics for TCP and other protocols. It features some unique characteristics: a distributed architecture, sophisticated flow scheduling, Linux kernel TCP statistics, the Anderson-Darling statistical test, rate-limited flows with uniform or Poisson distribution, and separation between control and test traffic.
openBibleViewer provides an easy but powerful access to about 450 Bible resources. Features include reading ZenfaniaXML modules, reading BibleQuote modules, search, sessions, an MDI interface, notes, marks, bookmarks, zoom, printing, and the ability to export as plain text or HTML.
The Exquisite `df' (xdf) is a souped-up version of df(1) rewritten from scratch and focused on flexibility of field selection and output format. It offers HTML and CSV outputs, besides the traditional text-based console output. It is fit for system administrators who are tired of post-processing df(1) output through shell or Perl scripts in order to avoid broken lines or to get a simple total/summary line.
Gfarm is a distributed filesystem, generally used for large scale cluster computing. It's implemented in userland, and can be mounted by FUSE. It utilizes locality of a file to access a data node, and supports Globus GSI for Wide Area Network. Users can explicitly control file replica location on Gfarm. Gfarm can be used as an alternative storage system to HDFS for Hadoop, Samba, MPI-IO, and GridFTP. Monitoring via ZABBIX and Ganglia is also supported.