Finnix is a small, self-contained, bootable Linux CD distribution ("LiveCD") for system administrators, based on Debian testing. You can use it to mount and manipulate hard drives and partitions, monitor networks, rebuild boot records, install other operating systems, and much more.
Ivman is a flexible userspace volume manager for Linux. Originally an automounter, it can also be used to run arbitrary commands when certain devices are added to or removed from the system, when properties on existing devices change, or when devices emit conditions. Unlike gnome-volume-manager, it runs from a console. It uses D-BUS and HAL to listen for new devices, and uses pmount for mounting.
DSM (Dedicated Server Manager) Standard is a solution for hosting companies and organizations who need to combine a Web server, mail server, DNS server, or a fully featured Web hosting environment. DSM Standard offers four levels of interface access: root user, reseller, site-owner, and mailuser.
YanC (Yet another nV Configurator) is a small tool which you can use to change the nVidia and ATI-specific settings (almost) as easily as with the Windows drivers. You can edit the settings for AGP support, the Cursor Shadow, the nVidia logo, Digital Vibrance Control, and, of course, TwinView for the nVidia drivers. For the ATI drivers, it offers support for the overlay settings, anti-aliasing, and dual monitor configuration.
SimMon is a cross platform monitoring tool which runs on almost any OS that supports the Java Virtual Machine 1.4+. Monitoring is done through the execution of existing monitoring scripts (Perl/VBS) or existing shell commands. Currently monitoring scripts are available for Solaris, Linux, Mac OS X, and Windows based systems. Network devices can be monitored via the integrated SNMPv1 scheduler.
Driver On Demand is an automated driver installation system for Linux that automatically identifies devices that have no drivers and uses an online database to install an appropriate driver for that device without human interaction (if requested). This makes it an ideal system for newbies, as it takes away most of the configuration part of Linux. The goal is to allow users to plug in any device and have it instantly work without the need to manually install drivers.