MQ Channel Auto Creation Manager (MQCACM) is an MQ Channel Auto-Definition (MQ CHAD) exit which allows a company to control and restrict incoming connection requests to auto-create a channel. MQCACM is invoked when a request is received to start an undefined Receiver, Server-Connection, Cluster-Receiver, or Cluster-Sender channel. MQCACM can modify or clear the supplied default channel definition values for an instance of the channel, so there is no exit incompatibility (cross-platform or otherwise).
Quest Identity Manager for Unix lets you remotely manage local users and groups on Unix, Linux, and Mac systems. It lets you find and manage existing local Unix users and groups throughout your environment through a single, centralized management console. You can create new local Unix users and groups throughout your environment from the same centralized management console. Local Unix user and group information can be securely managed over SSH. The management console can be run from Unix, Linux, Windows, or Mac platforms and any of the most common Web browsers. Quest Identity Manager for Unix can provide granular reports on Unix identity information, including local Unix users, local user conflicts, and all members of specific Unix groups. It can uncover rogue or unused local accounts.
Splunk is an engine for machine data. Use Splunk to collect, index, and harness the fast moving machine data generated by all your applications, servers, and devices: physical, virtual, and in the cloud. Search and analyze all your real-time and historical data from one place. Splunking your machine data lets you troubleshoot problems and investigate security incidents in minutes, not hours or days. Monitor your end-to-end infrastructure to avoid service degradation or outages. Meet compliance mandates at lower cost. Correlate and analyze complex events spanning multiple systems. Gain new levels of operational visibility and intelligence for IT and the business.
The Netfig Platform is an Eclipse-based product for configuring network devices. It supports advanced editing of configuration files (autocompletion, error underlining, etc.), version control (via CVS), and a console connection to the device. It also allows automatic document access to related product manuals. At this stage the tool is specific to Cisco IOS devices.
tzls and tzx are commandline utilities for quickly unpacking or listing the contents of various types of common Unix archive files, which may be compressed in any of several ways. The supported compression types are bzip2, gzip, and compress. The supported archive types are tar, cpio, zip, rar, and arj. The tools are implemented as shell scripts, so no compilation is required.
fff and ffl are tools for searching for files and directories from the Unix shell with more integrated "shell-like" behaviour and simpler syntax than find(1), though find(1) is still used to perform the actual searches. In particular, there is no need to quote wildcards, and searches are case-insensitive. Matching results are shown one per line. fff displays full paths, and ffl relative paths. Detailed find(1) options can be appended to the fff/ffl command line if desired. These utilities are based entirely on shell aliases and functions, so no compliation is required.
GODI provides an advanced programming environment for the Objective Caml (O'Caml) language. From INRIA (who created O'Caml) you can get the O'Caml compiler and runtime system, but this is usually not enough to develop applications. You also need libraries, and there are many developers providing them. But it is a lot of work to build and install them. GODI is a system that simplifies this task: It is a framework that automatically builds the O'Caml core system, and additionally installs a growing number of pre-packaged libraries. For a number of reasons, GODI is a source-code based system, and there are no precompiled libraries, but it makes it very simple for everybody to compile them.
xmdb is a collection of programs that calculate and display Mandelbrot sets using X11. This package includes sources for mcalc, xmdisp, and mxwd. mcalc does the calculations and writes a datafile. xmdisp reads the datafile and produces an X11 display that contains a fractal picture. mxwd reads the datafile and writes an X Window dump (xwd) format file which can be read by xwud and xpr.
JCards is a Java application designed to store and manage data in any format that the user defines. Instead of having multiple applications/spreadsheets/databases to manage passwords, tasks, shopping lists, etc., JCards allows the user to define a database that contains the fields they want. This is accomplished via an easy to use interface that requires no understanding of SQL or any other database jargon. JCards was initially developed for PDAs, but has now branched into another version that is suitable for the modern desktop environment and includes a number of extra features.