VPPPN stands for virtual peer-to-peer private networking. The project provides a VPN client using a custom protocol to be able to set up a point-to-point dynamic virtual network. This differs from OpenVPN in that it does not need a central server to pass the network's traffic. A central server exists to allocate IP addresses and provide a point of contact for the clients, but once connections are established, these services are no longer needed. This means that a VPPN network is free (as in beer), since to set up a network you do not need to invest in an always-on Internet server. Once established, a VPPPN network behaves in a similar way to a normal IP network. To the end user, this means you can set up an office network and drag and drop files between computers in a secure manner over the Internet.
tpe-lkm is a Linux kernel module implementing Trusted Path Execution, a security feature that denies users from executing programs that are not owned by root, or are writable. This closes the door on a whole category of exploits where a malicious user tries to execute his or her own code to hack the system. Since the module doesn't use any kind of ACLs, it works out of the box with no configuration. It isn't complicated to test or deploy to current production systems. The module also has a few other grsecurity-inspired features implemented as "extras".
Xtreme Download Manager is a advanced and powerful tool to increase download speed up to 500%, resume broken/dead downloads, capture FLV videos from any site, and schedule downloads. It uses a sophisticated dynamic segmentation algorithm, data compression, and connection reuse to speed up the download process. It supports HTTP, HTTPS, and FTP protocols, firewalls, proxy servers, file redirects, cookies, authorization, etc. It seamlessly integrates with Firefox on any operating system. It also integrates with any other browser to handle downloads automatically using advanced browser integration. It is entirely written in Java, so it runs on any operating system without even being installed.
Due to C portability, OpenOffice.org's usual middleware, Universal Network Objects (UNO), could not be designed object oriented. With NOA-libre you can still access UNO, but also the NOA-libre object oriented layer atop UNO. Being based on UNO, NOA-libre is network aware, meaning that you can use it to have your local office installation execute some commands, or an OpenOffice.org installation anywhere on the world, provided you have a appropriate network connection and privileges. With NOA-libre, you can: embed OpenOffice.org windows in your Java applications or applets; remote control OpenOffice.org windows on your desktop, over the network, or "headless", i.e. only functional without visible output; and/or extend OpenOffice.org by writing Java plugins. NOA-libre is compatible with OpenOffice.org and LibreOffice, easier to deploy than the usual UNO-only Java applications, and allows you to interact with various OpenOffice.org components (but is by far most commonly used with Writer and Calc).
Arx Libertatis is a cross-platform, open source port of Arx Fatalis, a 2002 first-person role-playing game developed by Arkane Studios. Arx Fatalis features crafting, melee and ranged combat, and a unique casting system where the player draws runes in real time to effect the desired spell. The Arx Libertatis source code is based on the publicly released Arx Fatalis sources. This does however not include the game data, so you need to obtain a copy of the original Arx Fatalis or its demo.