syren is a CLI file downloader somewhat similar to wget and aria2c. It features support for HTTP, HTTPS, and FTP, resumable downloads, HTTP proxy support (including CONNECT mode for HTTPS), LISP scripting support, a small reusable downloader library, a small, reusable, and fast LISP interpreter library, predictable console output suitable for parsing by frontends, cookie support, easy changing of UserAgent and Referer fields, POST method support, and more.
ReOS (Real Estate Open Source) is a real estate Web site manager and customer relationship manager. It can handle offers easily, and can publish properties on the Internet and print them for your office window. It can assign customers and properties to sales agents and track them easily. Offers can be handled in several languages, and ReOS can provide automatic translations. All users can register and add their buying profile, and you can search if a buying profile fits a property.
GNUjump is a clone of the simple yet addictive game Xjump, adding new features like multiplayer, unlimited FPS, smooth floor falling, themable graphics, sounds, replays, etc. The goal in this game is to jump to the next floor and try not to fall down. As you go further up the Falling Tower, the floors will fall more quickly. Try to survive longer and get higher up than anyone else.
Keyczar is a cryptographic toolkit designed to make it easier and safer for developers to use cryptography in their applications. It supports authentication and encryption with both symmetric and asymmetric keys. Cryptography is easy to get wrong. Developers can choose improper cipher modes, use obsolete algorithms, compose primitives in an unsafe manner, or fail to anticipate the need for key rotation. Keyczar abstracts some of these details by choosing safe defaults, automatically tagging outputs with key version information, and providing a simple programming interface.
sws was born out of a project requirement for a small universal Web server that could run on any POSIX platform to serve static content. Since it is written in /bin/sh it should run on any BSD/GNU-Linux/Unix system. It has been tested on FreeBSD, Solaris, and Debian GNU/Linux. Installation consists of putting the program somewhere, making it executable, creating the document directory, and creating an entry in inetd.conf. sws requires /bin/sh, dirname, cat, and date to function. These should be found on any modern POSIX system.