Korallenriff is a program that collects input from different network sources and stores their data into one database. For example, it can receive POP3 mail or can fetch NNTP groups and store the received messages in a database. One can then, for example, use the database data within a Web site to display the latest postings of a newsgroup or to create an online mailing list archive. Another possible use would be to build a blogging-software where one can post via email.
Kom stands for "Keep old mails". It imports email messages into a MySQL database, and provides a frontend in GTK 2 to search and browse the archived messages. Some options can be used to incrementally import email (per month, for example). It can also export messages stored in the database, in mbox format or one-message-per-file format, and generate some statistics.
gSmile is an emoticon manager. It lets you store your emoticons and find them quickly whenever you need one of them. You can organize your emoticons in many folders (possibly nested), and with drag-and-drop, you can quickly and easily insert the right tag (with the emoticon URL) in your Web browser.
Elmtree Express Server is a realistic alternative to the Microsoft Windows server plaftorm. Express Server is a workgroup server solution, providing your business with integrated email, print management, and data storage functionality, all in one easy package. It includes an email server, a central address book via LDAP server, a DHCP server, a central file server, a print server, automated daily backups, GUI administration tools, and more.
mbox2mysql takes mailbox files used by email clients and stores the messages in a MySQL database. Messages can be searched, sorted, and filtered by sending SQL queries to the database. Results are output on the console, so selected messages can be extracted from the database and stored back in mbox format for use with your favourite email client. Email attachments can also be extracted and saved from selected messages.
Mail2sh makes it possible to carry out shell commands by email. Email is sent to a particular user on your host and the commands will be carried out if the user and password given matches ones in /etc/passwd. Commands are executed with the user's privileges, and combined with a PGP module ensures a certain level of security for use. Note that the system is not natively encrypted, so use of an encryption mechanism is highly recommended for security reasons.