pyOBD is an OBD-II compliant car diagnostic tool. It is designed to interface with low-cost ELM 32x OBD-II diagnostic interfaces such as ELM-USB. It will basically allow you to talk to your car's ECU, display fault codes, display measured values, read status tests, etc. All cars made since 1996 (in the US) or 2001 (in the EU) must be OBD-II compliant, i.e. they should work with pyOBD.
pyReScene is a tool that recreates original RARs by backing up the metadata. It is a port of ReScene .NET to Python. It provides a mechanism for backing up and restoring the metadata from "scene" released RAR files. RAR archive volumes are rebuilt using the stored metadata in the SRR file and the files extracted from the RAR archive. pyReScene consists of multiple related tools: pyReScene Auto to create a complete SRR with one simple command, pyReSample to recreate sample files, and pyReScene Usenet to create SRR files on the fly from Usenet postings. Lots of other small scripts for managing SRR and SRS files are available too.
pySimpleQuiz lets you define a simple online quiz just by writing a very simple plain text file. The file consist of questions, answer choices, and some strings you can translate for the quiz to speak your language. A quiz consists of multiple questions each having multiple selections, from which the user has to pick the right one. After the answers are given, a score and correct answers are provided for the user. The score and the person who did the quiz are logged and one user can take the quiz only once. It does not require installation, XML, a database, a Web server, or any HTML skills.
pyWvDial is a simple and handy frontend for WvDial. It provides a graphical interface for configuration and execution of WvDial, with an output monitor and a system tray icon, and grants easy access to connection information such as IP address, DNS address, and interface used. pyWvDial is a multi-threaded Python program and requires PyGTK 2.12 or higher.
pybdist is a set of Python utilities to easily update your project. They can upload to code.google.com or pypi, create .zip or .tar sources, announce on freshmeat or Twitter, create a Debian distribution, build man pages, and install a .desktop icon. All metadata are stored in setup.py. The software parses the release notes and makes sure it's up-to-date (with the current version). It parses the .py file and makes sure its version number is up to date.