SALI (Sara Automatic Linux Installer) is a tool that allows you to install Linux on multiple machines at once. It support several protocols for downloading by way of aria2 to install a machine. For example, BitTorrent and rsync are supported. SALI originates from SystemImager and still uses the same philosophy. It is a scalable method for performing unattended installation. SALI is mostly used in cluster setups.
GNU GLOBAL source code tag system is a source code tagging system which works the same way across diverse environments (Emacs, vi, less, bash, Web browser, etc.). It can locate objects in source files and move there easily. It is useful for hacking a large project containing many subdirectories, many #ifdefs, and many main() functions. It is similar to ctags or etags, but is independent of any editor.
rConfig is a network device configuration management utility for network engineers to take frequent configuration snapshots of their network devices. It lets you choose which commands you want to run against your devices. Simply configure rConfig with the list of commands you wish to apply to a category of devices, and add devices to the category. Create a scheduled task, and rConfig will do the rest.
AutOrg aims to be a text editor, personal organizer, local wiki, secure agenda, and everything in between. For the user interface, it gets its inspiration from text-based minimalism, still providing advanced features for publishing, encrypting, and sharing information. It uses Emacs Org-mode and other extensions, and its main binary distribution runs on a Mac OS X desktop.
fsprotect is a set of scripts that combine tmpfs and aufs to make existing filesystems immutable. After the filesystems are protected, everything that is written will be lost when the computer powers off. It is a great tool for testing and for public computers like those in schools, libraries, etc. It is also very easy to use. It is currently available only for Debian-based systems.
Simple Package Manager (SPM) is intended to operate in a way similar to existing package managers (apt, dpkg, Pacman, etc.). Instead of supporting a centralized package repository, SPM allows remote packages to be downloaded and installed automatically, given their URL. This allows a developer to package and distribute software via a package management system without having to worry about the many different formats and Linux distribution repositories.