Medusa provides a framework for implementing asynchronous socket-based servers for TCP/IP, and on Unix, Unix domain sockets. The first release includes HTTP, FTP, and 'monitor' (remote python interpreter) servers. Medusa can simultaneously support several instances of either the same or different server types - for example you could start up two HTTP servers, an FTP server, and a monitor server. Then you could connect to the monitor server to control and manipulate medusa while it is running.
@1 Auto Delete deletes all files (in a specific directory) with dates older than the specified number of days. It can be useful if you have pages generated through user's input. It can be run manually from a browser, through telnet, or automatically using crontab. There are only two variables to edit - the directory, and the file age.
The Load Balancer Project is a tool that allows you to balance requests using clusters of servers. The goal is to achieve high availability load balancing with a simple configuration for the load balancer and the network topology. It leaves the servers untouched so the configuration only resides on the load balancer, and it allows you to manage any type of service via a plugin model design and a transparent proxy feature.
Worm Report is a very simple Perl script to filter out the known worm (Code Red, Nimda) hits from the access log, and put them into their own files named for the IP/Host that has been "wormed". A basic report containing the count, hostname, ip, and a guess at the parent domain is then printed to STDOUT to facilitate contacting these individuals. Adding a new worm requires adding a new worm hit string to the DATA section of the script, nothing so fancy (or exhaustive) as an Apache module.
Webfs (a.k.a. webfsd) is a simple HTTP server for purely static content. You can use it to serve the content of an FTP server via HTTP, for example. It can also be used to quickly export some files by starting an httpd server in a few seconds, without editing config files first. It knows how to use sendfile() on linux and FreeBSD. There is also sendfile emulation code which uses read()+write() and a userland bounce buffer; this allows one to compile and use webfs on systems without sendfile(). The stripped binary is less then 32Kb, making it great for floppy distros, recycled hardware, embedded systems (cramfs/romfs/flash disk) and other resource-limited environments.