Meld is a visual diff and merge tool. It integrates with most version control systems. The diff viewer lets you edit files in place (diffs update dynamically), and a middle column shows detailed changes and allows merges. The margins show location of changes for easy browsing, and it also features a tabbed interface that allows you to open many diffs at once.
git-info-bar is a ksh, bash, gitbash, and Git shell plugin that endeavors to provide a fast and pronounced view of various git attributes when you are under the umbrella of a git repository. Its main feature, the 'info bar' (information bar), displays the following information: current branch (in 'red' if on master); current cksum (in 'red' if there are uncommitted changes, and an 'uncommitted changes' message in the message area); and stash count in the message area if you have stashes. It includes an install script and removal scripts. It is currently only tested in Bash, GitBash and ksh93. It was previously named 'bash-git', but the name has been transitioned to 'git-info-bar', as a long-term goal is cross-shell compatibility using a Perl back-end.
documentr is a Web-based tool for editing and presenting software documentation. It allows you to easily maintain documentation for multiple products and product branches. Edits can easily be copied between branches, with merge conflicts being handled gracefully. It uses Markdown as its markup language, along with some extensions, and has a role-based permission system.
Submin provides a Web-based admin interface to your Subversion repositories. Its features include user/group management, path permission management, and the ability to create svn repositories. It uses htpasswd/svn authz for authentication, so it can use the same login information as apache2/svn (and trac). It works with FF3, IE7, Safari 3, Chrome, and Opera 9.
Chora is built upon the Horde Application Framework and provides a read-only browser interface to any number of version control repositories. Advanced features include a visual branch view of the repository's history, pretty-printed output, annotation, patchsets and basic statistics.
FishEye opens your source code repository to help you understand your code and keep tabs on the people who write it. It lets you view user activity, track code changes, and search and navigate through your repository from any Web browser. Nearly everything in your repository has its own URL, down to every single line of code for every revision. Files, branches, repositories, projects, and even people have their own activity stream. FishEye provides easy navigation, powerful search, historical reporting, configurable file annotation and diff views, changeset analysis, RSS feeds, and integration with JIRA, Crucible, Bamboo, Eclipse, and IntelliJ IDEA. FishEye works with Subversion, CVS, Perforce, Git or Mercurial.
gitg targets cases where it is useful to provide a graphical representation of Git data or actions. The history view is a good example, where graphical representation helps to get an overview of the repository. gitg does not aim to be an advanced tool that allows access to every feature of Git through a graphical interface. However, it will try to incorporate common actions that might require multiple actions on the command line (like staging, unstaging, reverting, and committing).
GitFS is a fuse- and git-based remote filesystem with local cache for disconnected operation. It does periodic commits and pushes/pulls to keep a local shadow file system in sync with a remote repository. The filesystem should continue to work when you are disconnected. Merging after disconnected updates from multiple locations is left to git.
pepper is a commandline tool for retrieving statistics and generating reports from source code repositories. It ships with several graphical and textual reports, and is easily extensible using the Lua scripting language. It includes support for multiple version control systems, including Git and Subversion.