A simple and trivial to use utility for keeping various 3rd party application packages installed on multiple machines. It leaves flexibility for making packages local to a host or remotely served from a central server. It is not the same sort of tool as RPM; rather it serves a related but different purpose. In particular, unlike most package systems, it can run independently of your main system (RPM, pkgadd, etc) and lets you install multiple versions of an appplication at the same time.
forceupgrade recursively installs or upgrades NetBSD packages. Amazingly there is no "pkg_upgrade" tool in NetBSD 1.6, so this does what you'd expect it to do. It is useful for installing or upgrading massive package-trees with lots of dependencies and possible conflicts, such as GNOME or KDE.
Apollo is an open-source developer test skeleton toolkit for Java Web Start/JNLP. It lets you turbo-charge Web Start apps without Web Start to speed up your compile/run/test/debug/goof-off cycle, avoiding the hassle of stuffing, signing, uploading, or downloading your jars every time you rearrange a comma in your source code.
cfgd is a daemon to maintain configuration files. It is designed to provide a single interface to configurations to all sides which are involved. It provides an API for application developers for different languages and a program for administrators and users to alter all configurations.
Sencap is a simple ENCAP software manager. Encapping is a method of installing software from source tarballs into private trees (bin, lib, man, share) and symlinking them to the system tree (e.g. /usr/local). Uninstallation of encapped software is quick, reliable and easy. Encapping is best used to augment the default package manager, not to replace it.