The ERPXE project simplifies the process of installing and customizing a multi-boot PXE server. Over 100 different plugins are available for download, including Windows, WinPE, Hiren’s Boot CD, Acronis True Image, Symantec Ghost, FOG, Ubuntu, Debian, Fedora, CentOS, openSUSE, Gentoo, RIP Linux, Slackware, Backtrack, PartedMagic, and many more.
Patchman is a patch status monitoring tool for Linux systems. Patchman clients send a list of installed packages and enabled repositories to the server. The server (CLI or Web) tells the user which hosts require updates, whether those updates are normal or security updates, and shows installed packages that are not part of any repository. Hosts, packages, repositories. and operating systems can be filtered using features or arbitrary tags. For example, you can find out which hosts have a certain version of a package installed, and which repository it comes from. Patchman does not (yet) have the ability to update packages on hosts.
.wwf toolkit is a set of shell scripts to convert PDF files to .wwf files and vice versa. The resulting .wwf files are virtually indistinguishable from files created with the official WWF drivers. The PDF files the toolkit creates are fully unprotected and can be printed or manipulated by other PDF utilities.
Tiny Bash Server (TBS) is a small HTTP server. It allows CGI style scripting with .htsh files, which may contain Bash code embedded within normal HTML. TBS uses netcat to bind itself to open port(s). Multiple instances of the server may be run (on different ports and with different docroots) using separate configuration files. TBS comes with all the basic features you expect of a Web server: serving HTML/CSS, handling POST/GET forms, etc. It also passes selected environment variables for use with CGI scripting in .htsh files. However, it is highly not recommended to run TBS on any sort of production system. This is because, as a server, TBS is relatively slow, potentially insecure, and has fewer features than full-fledged servers like Apache HTTPD. A potential use for TBS is to develop browser-based frontends to bash scripts for local usage.
PMSVN is a server configuration management and monitoring tool. It helps keep track of administrative actions for many servers with many administrators. It allows administrators to put specific configuration files under revision control and eases the burden of having to remember to commit changes. It can synchronize and monitor the consistency of small bits of configuration that are the same or mostly the same across many servers.