The Copy URL+ extension for Firefox and Mozilla makes it possible to copy the current document's address to the clipboard along with additional information such as the document's title, the current selection, or both. This behavior could be useful when you want to send an interesting link to a friend by IM or email and out of laziness don't want to copy the parts individually.
The Jumplink extension for Mozilla/Firefox allows you to skip through redirect links and jump directly to the target link. This is especially useful within Hotmail messages, where all links are opened in a frame displaying at the top the useless "Close this window to return to Hotmail". When right-clicking on a link, the Jumplink extension will attempt to determine if it is a redirect link and display menu entries which let you jump through the redirection.
TVEz is a browser-based system to manage movies, shows, and clips stored on local or remote file systems. It is also a front end to the XINE video player that makes the control of the player possible from the Web browser. It retrieves information about movies, including an image of the cover, from IMDB, and stores that information in a MySQL database. The database entries are fully searchable by director, writers, actors, titles, etc. It includes a rating system for movies by which movies can be sorted such that your most favorite ones appear on top of the list. The Web-based configuration is generic enough so that any kind of show can easily be added to the shows listing. The playlist is fully manageable.
Pactester is a tool to test proxy auto-configuration (PAC) files. PAC files are used by browsers to identify the correct proxy server for a given URL. Since the PAC file evaluation mechanism is generated inside the browser and cannot be accessed from outside, the only way to tell which proxy your browser will use for a specific URL is manual inspection of the PAC file. Unfortunately, this approach is error prone and quickly becomes impractical for large and complex PAC files. Pactester resolves this issue by simulating browser behavior.
DOM Menu allows developers to add dynamic, hierarchical popup menus to Web pages. Menus can be horizontal or vertical and can open or pop out in either direction. It features screen edge and element detection for browsers that cannot hide form elements. Styles are controlled almost entirely using CSS, and the menus are created and hidden using the Document Object Model. Configuration is performed using a custom Hash() class. The menus emulate the look and feel of well known GUI toolkits. Mozilla, IE 5+ and Opera 7 are supported.