Java Compiler Compiler (JavaCC) is the most a parser generator for use with Java applications. A parser generator is a tool that reads a grammar specification and converts it to a Java program that can recognize matches to the grammar. In addition to the parser generator itself, JavaCC provides other standard capabilities related to parser generation, such as tree building (via a tool called JJTree included with JavaCC), actions, debugging, and more.
DIRT is a simple directory stack utility that lets the user use the same directory stack across terminals and sessions. The stack of directories is stored in a file (.dirtpile) in your home directory. All shell sessions access the same file, and thus, all of them use the same stack. DIRT supports jumping to specific entries, push, pop, swap the CWD with the top of the stack, and jump to the top of the stack. A set of CSH shell aliases are also included, and required for proper functioning.
Jerry's Music Review System generates an HTML page from a simple flat file containing the band name, album name, date purchased, and a review of the album. It arranges the information and cross-indexes on band name and album name. It also displays a list of the 10 most recently purchased albums. Examples can be found on the homepage.
JSS is a Web-page embeddable survey system. Surveys can either be Slashdot-style (single question) or standalone (single or multi-question). Questions can either have radio buttons or checkboxes, allowing for single or multiple answers. JSS has the ability to block entries based on whether or not the user has already submitted an entry, along with a mechansim to deny all entries. Example files are included, and live examples are also available through the homepage.
Jetmon is a client/server NOC monitor tool, allowing light-weight applet in any browser to monitor network device reachablity information from a central server. It provides simple red-light/green-light indicators in a tiered display, with optional history and status windows, accumulative stats, and exteral URL links to MRTG-like pages, all from a single interface.
KOSd is a modified version of Ascend's RADIUS (derived from Livingston's) daemon that supports GECOS password files in another location than /etc/passwd. The path to the file is configurable in a C file. It's great for segmenting dial-in and email-only users on a dialing pool, supporting both Max units and Xylogics (now Bay) servers from a single password file, and probably others. It will probably work with Cisco or Livingston servers as well by changing the dictionary file and turning off the -DASCEND extensions within the makefile, but you may need to experiment. This product is totally unsupported.