tsf is a command line utility for creating timestamped copies of files. When invoked on a file, a copy of that file is created with a name made of the file name plus a timestamp. When invoked again on the same timestamp mark, a copy with a timestamp plus a sub-index is created, and so on. tsf provides an easy and quick way for creating timestamped copies of files before modifying them.
tsocks provides transparent network access through a SOCKS version 4 or 5 proxy (usually on a firewall). tsocks intercepts the calls applications make to create TCP connections and determines if they can be directly accessed or need the SOCKS server. If they need the SOCKS server they connection is negotiated with the server transparently to the application. This allows existing applications to use SOCKS without recompilation or modification. tsocks is a wrapper library for the libc connect() call.
Tsprof and pmprof measure the running of an existing binary executable program on Linux/x86. They report counts of entries and events using process-virtual hardware counters of clock cycles and CPU events. The output includes text, graphics, and colorful interactive graphics. Tsprof and pmprof can be used with a wide range of programs, including shared libraries, dynamic modules, pthreads, and SMP.
tstime is a command that is similar to the time(1) command, but in addition to the runtime, it also prints the highwater memory usage (RSS+VMEM) of the controlled process. tsmon is a command that prints the runtime/highwater memory usage of every process that exits on the system until the tsmon is quit. These programs use the taskstats delay accounting interface of the Linux 2.6 kernel.
ttmap passively analyzes values of TCP Timestamps in captured IP packets. After collecting enough data, it computes characteristic remote machine parameters. These values let it guess remote operating systems and identify unique machines behind a single IP address. For example, it can analyze remote IP load-balanced clusters.