Kapital is a personal finance manager package for KDE and Linux. It is meant to be in the spirit of Intuit Quicken or Microsoft Money, but without the bloat associated with those packages. It features a check register, a calendar for setting up scheduled payments, a "Bill Tracker" alarm, check and report printing, basic and advanced searching capabilities, online reporting, charts and graphs, predefined categories for transactions (including subcategories, and the ability for users to create and delete new categories), a new account wizard, import/export features for the Quicken QIF file format, a budget tracker, a check designer, the ability to create any type of account (checking, savings, stock, investment, retirement, etc.), and online banking support.
Pppoem monitors the DSL connection of a Linux kernel by reading the files /proc/net/pppoe and /proc/net/dev. For older kernels or other network interfaces one may omit the use of /proc/net/pppoe. There is an X11 version and a text-only version. Both versions may receive their input from remote peers via ssh.
gtex-letter attempts to deliver an easy alternative interface to LaTeX-letter. It is heavily configurable, and it supports multiple letter headers and default letter openings (which are configurable in the rc-file). Users can choose from three different levels of graphical interface complexity. Novice is easy to understand, while expert is straight-forward. There is also a non-interactive mode that makes production of standard-letters very fast. gtex-letter is implemented in Python and based on GNOME.
KaGez-Production aims to make game developing under Linux easier. Tutorials and examples, reaching from simple console applications (non- graphical) to OpenGL games, are available, as well as tools like Image-Viewers, and 3D-Model viewers. All applications will be made for Linux only, most graphical items will work with GTK+/GNOME.
Panasync Tools provides a set of commands that enables version tracking among plain file copies. Retaining the basic functionality of standard copy commands, one can always track if a file has seen more updates than another file, and determine redundant or equivalent file copies. The approach is totally decentralized and serverless, and the functionality is achieved by small command-line user level programs that manipulate (by duplicating, comparing, joining and moving) any given file. By copying files with these commands users can detect if those files forgotten on disks or dispersed on different file systems and computers hold obsolete versions, and can thus be deleted, or need to be merged when depicting parallel updates. The updates, themselves can be done by any application since the system keeps a digest of the files to detect changes.