libvcvideo is targeted as a super-simple cross platform video device library. It's starting with the most basic features and building up, all while keeping a simple API and strong documentation for beginners. Currently only select devices are supported, but as more hardware becomes available that will change. Right now it only has limited compatibility with Linux Webcam devices that use the original V4L specifications and output RGB24 data. This is actually a very large set of devices, as that is the generic description for most spca5xx and gspca devices. Though incomplete, if you have the right device it is very simple. Counting variable declaration, you only need four lines of library code to get a frame from a camera.
Grab Downloading Flash Video is a Bash script designed to be called via a Linux GNOME Desktop custom shortcut key while a Flash video is playing in your Firefox or Chrome browser. The script attempts to find the file being downloaded, waits for the download to finish, and then copies it to a configured directory. Prior to Flash 10.2, it was easy to find the file yourself in the /tmp directory. But starting with version 10.2, this script is more useful because the file is deleted but internally still open. Note that this is not a universal solution. Some sites, such as YouTube, make it easy to find the URL of the Flash video file. In those cases you may have better success using a download utility such as 'youtube-dl'.
gbrctl is a GNOME utility to configure the Linux Ethernet Bridging code as found in Linux kernels version 2.3.47 and higher, and patched 2.2.x kernels. It features fast and easy bridge and port editing and a stack window, displaying images of your active bridges with 'LEDs' displaying the current port statuses.
Ninive is an XML socket server. It accepts TCP connections from clients capable of building, sending, and interpreting XML buffers coded according to the internal XML Ninive Protocol (XNP). The main purpose is to extend in the file operations domain software applications that can't directly write or get a file from a location, e.g. for security policies. Through the XML Ninive Protocol, a generic client can read a file, read a directory's contents, or write a file in a specific location; Ninive will perform this request, sending to client its response. It can be useful as a filesystem interface for applications written in Macromedia Flash.