nsLight PKI is a CGI script that uses OpenSSL to provide Public Key Infrastructure operations. Its features include key ceremony workflow for initialization, requesting of certificates in centralized mode (PKCS#12 generation), certificate view and revocation,CRL generation (at revocation time and once a day by cron job), certificate expiration notifications, and UTF-8 support. It has built-in support for RSA/SHA-1/3DES and GOST R 34.10-2001, GOST 28147-89, and GOST R 34.11-94, the cryptographic provider being OpenSSL 1.0. The script is used both as Web-based interface and cron task.
Khronosphere is an audio recording tool. Its special feature is a buffer that keeps capturing audio even before the actual recording is started. This enables the user to prospectively catch any interesting sound that normally would have been lost. The buffer size is freely definable by the user. The software itself places no restrictions; the only limits are the resources of the host system. Khronosphere is very similar to and inspired by Jack Time Machine. They both have the same basic concept, but Khronosphere supports larger buffer sizes.
spuug is a little tool that generates the boilerplate code for GObjects. spuug can be used for "plain" GObjects, but also for more sophisticated objects such as GTK+ widgets. It tries to be a bit smart with the code in spits out. However, understanding of GObjects/GtkWidgets is recommended.
TeachToPod is a set of shell scripts for ripping DVDs from The Teaching Company to produce either video files (m4v) or audio files (mp3) for playback on an iPod. Metadata such as lecture titles are automatically scraped from the Web and added to the output files. Operation of the scripts is almost automatic, and from the operator's viewpoint requires merely physical insertion and removal of the DVDs. Presently, the scripts are optimized for iPod Classic and have only been tested on Ubuntu 10.10.
The Dmapd project provides a GObject-based implementation of DMAP sharing. Dmapd features support for both DAAP (iTunes) and DPAP (iPhoto), support for realtime transcoding of media formats not natively supported by clients, and support for many metadata formats, such as those associated with Ogg Vorbis and MP3 (e.g., ID3). It has been used on OpenWrt Linux-based systems with as little as 32MB of memory to serve music, video, and photograph libraries containing thousands of files.