ssmart is a little Perl script to store a secure shell identity/cfs passwords blowfish encrypted to a smartcard. There will be no local copy of your identity on your hard drive, or even worse on an NFS share. It also allows you to quick mount all stored cfs directories, and it has a GNOME GUI (useful if you want it to use it with your .xinitrc). It uses the smartcard program to interact with the chipdrive.
ssterm is a console-based simple serial port terminal. It features painless serial port configuration, has no dependencies outside of a standard Python 2 installation, is contained in a single file, and provides a variety of useful input/output features, including plain ASCII representation, split hexadecimal/ASCII representation, pure hexadecimal representation, color coding bytes and characters, raw input/output with control character forwarding, and remapping of transmitted and received newlines.
ssum generates md5 sums for every segment of a file, checks against that record for bad segments, and can create a rip file which is used by ssum to rip segments of data from valid copies of the files into a single file. The rip function reads these files and creates an inject file, which can be transfered back to the location that contains corrupt files and injected into them.
The stad (short for SMB Traffic Analyzer Daemon) program collects incoming data from the vfs_smb_traffic_analyzer VFS module included in Samba 3.2.0 and later. Of the received data, it builds an SQL store that can be queried. The SMB traffic analyzer software suite is a toolset aiming at visualizing the data flow on one or more Samba servers, providing statistics about the usage of Samba services. The long term goal of the SMB Traffic Analyzer project is to provide a universal remote debugging facility for Samba.
stardict-ed is a fork of StarDict (a cross-platform and international dictionary). It can be compiled with or without GNOME libraries (in the second case, it requires only GTK+). Another difference from stardict is that it uses libstardict for access to dictionaries, so it works a little faster.