rsync-mirror is used to backup local directories to another location on the local machine or to a remote machine. As the name suggests, it uses rsync for data transfer so it should be pretty efficient. It does not support any nifty backup features like incremental backups; all it does is mirror a directory to another location. To ease the task of creating backups, rsync-mirror takes care of managing the destination site of the backup. In case the target path needs to be mounted, rsync-mirror does so before backup and unmounts it afterwards.
The rt-stepper project provides a USB CNC controller solution. Most CNC controllers are designed to be driven with a PC parallel port. The rt-stepper solution replaces the parallel port with USB. Users can convert their existing parallel port CNC controller into a USB CNC controller. Designers can integrate the hardware into there own CNC controller. The PC side software is based on the popular EMC2 software at www.linuxcnc.org. EMC2 provides 4-axis support, a complete gcode interpreter, a trajectory planner, a GUI front-end, backplotting, and more. The best part of the solution is since the rt-stepper hardware provides the real time step pulses, you can now run EMC2 on Linux, Mac OS, and Windows.
rules2mrtg is a tool that creates MRTG data traffic graphs derived from iptables's internal traffic statistics for the local machine for every configured IP number/ethernet alias. You can also define ports or port ranges to be monitored per IP address. This avoids problems with using SNMP and aliased interfaces.
sK1 is a vector graphics editor similar to CorelDRAW, Adobe Illustrator, or Freehand. it is oriented for PostScript processing. It features CMYK colorspace support, CMYK support in Postscript, a Cairo-based engine, color management, a universal CorelDRAW (CDR/CDT/CDRX/CMX/CCX) importer, an importer for Postscript, Encapsulated Postscript, and Adobe Illustrator (PS/EPS/AI), and a modern Ttk-based (former Tile widgets) user interface.
saop adds authentication to any SMTP server by using a POP3 or IMAP4 server as the authentication backend. To do so, it sits in the middle of an SMTP session and intercepts login attempts. It then captures the user and password and authenticates against a POP3 server, an IMAP4 server, or a password list.