Ftwalk is a high level script programming language, very similar to awk, but greatly extended to include a richer type system, object-oriented features, 300+ built-in functions, extensibility through dynamic libraries, etc., which makes it roughly comparable to languages like Perl. It does file tree searches, and was originally used to implement selective redundant copy backup stores. It can be run interactively as a calculator.
Tcl provides a portable scripting environment for Unix, Windows, and Macintosh that supports string processing and pattern matching, native file system access, shell-like control over other programs, TCP/IP networking, timers, and event-driven I/O. Tcl has traditional programming constructs like variables, loops, procedures, namespaces, error handling, script packages, and dynamic loading of DLLs. Tk provides portable GUIs on UNIX, Windows, and Macintosh. A powerful widget set and the concise scripting interface to Tk make it a breeze to develop sophisticated user interfaces.
Lloyd's Java Shell is a java scripting tool (it could read and execute java-like statement from any input stream) that could easily be plugged into an application and modify its object - so it is also a configuration tool. It is also a good test tool, as you could easily use it to test any feature of your new object.
MetaRuby contains miscellaneous libraries (useful now) for a future Ruby-in-Ruby interpreter including Array/Hash/String as abstract ("Hollow") classes, an undo queue, a statistical time-profiler, an event loop, a modular marshaller ("ToSource"), a specification for a modular+reflexive+homoiconic remote call system ("LGRAM"), a declarative type system, a schema for expressing Ruby source code as proper (non-special) Ruby objects, etc.
Chump is a table-driven assembler and dissembler with a very fast new architecture input format. Both the assembler and disassembler are created using a single description. It comes with descriptions for ARM, MIPS, Stump, and 6809. It is intended for use as a library compiled with other programs to allow line assembly and disassembly.
RJCE enables the editing of any method at runtime, applying the changes to any combination of objects, such as an array, or a complete class. It consists of a compiler, javaprec, and an IDE, Runtime Object Modifier (ROM). javaprec is used to compile programs, enabling runtime editing, and uses both sun.tools.javac and ANLTR for compilation. ROM is a JFrame used for editing methods, browsing classes, and viewing variables at runtime. It also includes an interpreter that runs Java scripts (which circumvent normal language access control) and is run from within any Java program. Aspects are also incorporated into RJCE, to enhance runtime editing.
rtldi is an ELF program interpreter that makes it possible for executables to use their own ld-linux.so.2 and libc.so.6 and associated shared libraries, independent of the default versions installed in /lib and any other executable. It facilitates the simultaneous interoperation of programs that were originally linked using different generations of glibc6. In theory it should not be necessary, but in practice glibc6 has not always been backward compatible.