LMB is a tool to browse the web using a dumb terminal that isn't capable of even the most simple options (like deleting the screen or cursor placement). All commands are entered as a single line command. Links are visited by entering the number that is printed before the link. All other commands can be changed using the config file. LMB isn't a real browser, but a frontend to lynx. Documentation is nearly nonexistant. It is written in Pascal using the Freepascal compiler. An x86-linux binary is included.
The Moxy Mail Proxy acts as a mail server for multiple domains, transparently proxying mail to different hosts and/or ports. Mail servers transparently receive mail on non-standard ports (i.e., other than 25), users retain complete control over their mail server, mail bandwidth usage is logged on a per destination or per email address basis, mail can be directed to multiple servers/ports simultaneously, and more.
Planets is a fun, interactive program for many-body gravity simulations. The emphasis is on play: it's easy to add in planets, zoom in and out, change the physical constants, save and load configurations, etc. It's designed to be easy enough for a kid to enjoy, but that hardly precludes adults.
QtUnit is a unit testing framework for C++ which compiles into a shared library. It uses the Qt library for platform independence. Tests can be compiled into modules which are automatically reloaded after modification. The text and graphical testrunners are fully localized and integrate perfectly into IDEs for the display of the exact source location where failures occurred.
miniIDE helps you run make, or similar build tools, and locates errors in source files that are reported by the compilers in an editor of your choice. Its design goal is a seamless and easy edit-build-debug cycle. Support for more editors can easily be added by editing a shell script.
Kernel TCP Virtual Server is a Layer-7 switching software in the Linux Virtual Server framework. It can do application-level load balancing (such as content-based scheduling) inside the Linux kernel. The reason for implementing it inside the kernel is to avoid the overhead of context switching and memory copying between user-space and kernel-space. Although the its scalability is lower than that of IPVS (IP Virtual Server), it is flexible, because the content of the request is known before the request is redirected to the real server.