blogstrap.py is a simple, no frills blog content management system powered by Twitter's Bootstrap and web.py. It features most things you would come to expect from a simple blogging platform. You can browse posts by category or subcategory, see recent posts, and mark favorites. You can perform basic searches. It includes an About page. A basic tag system is implemented (popular tags are counted and shown). A simple comment system is available. A robust administrative interface is included where you can create and edit posts. You can upload images and include them on a Credits page, where you can properly attribute the original author. Comments can be set to on, off, or manual approval (moderated). Security has been a top priority since the beginning. Blogstrap.py has low resource usage and runs quickly on top of Lighttpd.
Coq au Vin is a blogging engine written in Chicken Scheme. It is designed to appeal to users who have basic Web development skills (i.e., who know HTML and CSS), are able to install their own server-side software, and would rather edit a template than press 105 buttons to customize their sites.
SQLet allows you to directly execute SQL on multiple text files, right from the Linux commandline. In one single command, you can read in text files (with or without header lines) and perform arbitrary select statements, including joins over several files. SQLet can thus replace awk or grep in some instances.
Klen-library is a program for creating electronic books. It consists of three modules, for editing books, reading books, and creating tests. It offers password protection of every book and the editing mode. The print function makes it self-sufficient, as it allows creation of books without using third-party text editors. It uses SQLite, so you don't have to install a database server. It can export to the XWB, HTML, TXT, PDF, PostScript, and RTF formats, and can import from XWB, HTML, and TXT.
dhcpy6d delivers IPv6 addresses for DHCPv6 clients, which can be identified by DUID, hostname, or MAC address, as in the good old IPv4 days. Addresses may be generated randomly, by range, or by arbitrary ID or MAC address. Clients can get more than one address, leases and client configuration can be stored in databases, and DNS can be updated dynamically.