gmmusic is a GNOME database frontend to handle your entire music collection, consisting of songs on CDs,CD- ROMs, MP3s (development tree only), LPs, Singles, Minidiscs, audio, and video tapes. For handling CDs, freedb is fully supported. Besides managing data, it can also print inventory lists and nice trays for CDs and CD-ROMs.
masmz80 is a very lightweight assembler for the Zilog Z80 processor. Objects generated contain information about global symbols, unreferenced symbols, and sections that need to be relocated, so it's easy to write code in many files and reference one project files' symbols from another. Linking these objects using included mlinkz80 produces an image ready for burning on an (E)EPROM.
GTK+-DirectFB is a backend for GDK, the drawing kit used by GTK+. Since DirectFB provides drawing functions, a windowing stack, and manages input devices, this is a lightweight GDK port. GTK+-DirectFB is based on GTK+-2.0 and implements the drawing functionality encapsulated in GDK. It allows you to run standard GTK+-2.0 applications on the Linux framebuffer. Due to the use of DirectFB, graphic operations are hardware accelerated if a suitable DirectFB gfx driver is available. Since DirectFB is a very thin library, the memory footprint of GTK+-DirectFB is relatively small.
Paralogger is a script to "tail" the system logs in borderless transparent Eterm(s). Its purpose is to make setting up a "root tail" an easy set and forget. Paralogger makes the placement of the terminals (geometry) more friendly for the user by detecting the screen resolution and calculating the geometry of the terminals automatically. It can also load or save a configuration file.
TiLP is a linking program for Texas Instruments' graphing calculators. It can handle any TI calculator from TI73 to V200 with any link cable (parallel, serial, TI's Black/Gray/Silver Link, AVRlink, and virtual). It features backup and restore, sending and receiving variables, ROM dumping, screen captures, grouping and ungrouping of TI files, and runs on UNIX, Windows, and Mac OS.
tenmado is a vertically scrolling, late 1990s style (i.e., a massive number of enemy shots against a smaller-than-it-looks spaceship) shoot 'em up game. A very accurate collision detection makes it a game of dexterity. If something looks like a triangle, it is a triangle, not a rectangle of similar size. However, surviving is only 20% of the game. The main feature of tenmado is the "color chain bonus". You can get a very big score (about 100 times bigger than a normal enemy-destruction point) by destroying enemies of the same color successively. It is easy or difficult depending on how greedy you are.