Auralquiz is a simple music quiz game that uses your own music files. It plays short pieces of music files from your folders and presents a question and several answers about the current song. The faster the answer, the more points you receive. Up to eight people can play in a turn-based mode. In the highest difficulty level, instead of having the buttons, the player must type the answer. Symbols like "!", "-", "." etc are filtered out, and it's not case sensitive, so it's a little easier to answer correctly.
Cdarts is a low level implementation of a computer darts player. It can be used as an opponent against a human in the game, or it can be used as a simulator for fun. It currently supports only two different game types (301 and 501), but can be extended to support more games. It supports three different levels: beginner, hobbyist, and professional. Each level tries to simulate a human at that level as well as possible.
Emacs-IDE is an Integrated Development Environment (IDE) interface for Emacs with code browsing, compilation, debugging, etc. It aims to provide a user-friendly interface with dedicated windows (source, menu, and output) and convenient shortcuts. It is suitable for almost all languages (as long as they are supported by Ctags). Cscope provides an additional browsing facility for C/C++ files.
StressItOut is a hardware stressing and testing program for GNU/Linux. Its main purpose is to strain the computer to ensure the hardware is in good state. There are several test modules: CPU load, memory test, 2D OpenGL painting, 3D OpenGL rendering, hard drives, optical drives, serial ports transmission, and parallel ports. Support for lm-sensors is in the works. This software, when ready for release, will mainly be aimed at the QA departments of hardware manufacturing companies, who need to ensure their newly produced machines perform correctly under heavy workloads, and that all their components work as expected.
KDE Plasma Active is a user interface for all types of tablets, smartphones, and touch computing devices, such as settop boxes, smart TVs, home automation, and in-vehicle infotainment. It is a joint project by the KDE community, basysKom, and open-slx. Its goals are a fast embedded UX platform with minimal memory requirements, customizable and modular to support different form factors, and an interface which adapts as users change activities.
Rippix is a fork of ripperX, a fast and easy to use CD ripper. While ripperX does a good job of ripping and encoding songs from a CD, it uses a rather outdated user interface. Rippix tries to fill this gap. This includes porting Rippix to GTK+ 3. Additionally, a lot of deprecated code will be rewritten and documentation will be added. The reason for a fork is that after some hacking on the ripperX code, it appeared that more modifications were necessary in order to port to GTK+ 3 conveniently than what could be appreciable by ripperX devs, like removing all the XPM images (including the logo) from the UI.