This program runs stat(2) or lstat(2) on each input file and displays the results. By default, stat displays all the attributes returned by stat(2) or lstat(2). Specific attributes can be requested by specifying one of the command-line options. For better integration with scripting languages, the normally human-readable output can be forced to simple, numeric output with a command line option. This utility is inteded to be both command line and output compatible with the utility of the same name on SGI's Irix operating system.
ftpUP was designed as a more reliable and quicker acting alternative to dyndns for making Web servers, which are connected via dial-up links, available under a fixed address. It gets your IP on a definable interface and creates an html document containing the current URL of your local server, and uploads it to an existing website. You can also include a logo or other information in the file which is uploaded. Another advantage over dyndns is that the link can point to any URL, ie. your websites can be delivered from anywhere else if your local server goes offline.
The Montage FR-1 slide printer driver allows you to use a Lasergraphics Montage FR-1 slide printer attached to your Linux box via the generic SCSI interface. The core program takes a PPM file as input and causes the printer to expose a slide with that image. Additional scripts are provided to embed the core program into the BSD printing system. This allows you to expose any PostScript file, and to actually print to your slide printer.
dnacgr is a program to visualise patterns in DNA and RNA by using Chaos Game representation. It shows the probability of bases and sequences, and can read .fasta and .seq format files. dnacgr can be used for genome analysis, and it reads millions of bases from files in seconds. It runs on the console, and requires SVGAlib. It prints to a file in PNG format.
conf-isdn-account is a tool to configure ISDN cards with a user-friendly TUI interface (using dialog). With this tool you can configure very easy dial-in and dial-out connections on a Linux system. When connecting to the Internet, you can also automatically activate a firewall and use your system as a 128 Kb dial-on-demand router for your LAN.
Harm acts as a four-way socket redirector that allows you to effectively make a TCP connection from the Internet to a host behind a Linux masquerade-style firewall. The server (behind the firewall) makes connections to the client (on the Internet). After a successful connection, it will bounce packets from a telnet client (Windows and Linux) to the Harm client, to the Harm server (Linux only), or to the telnet daemon behind the firewall.