Source Ruckus Linux is an embeddable, robust Linux meta-distribution. It's a collection of build tools, source packages, scripts, and documentation all ready to be built into a Linux distribution. It can be used out-of-the-box, but its real strength lies in being used as a base for your own distribution. In other words, it exists purely to be forked, although it can be used as-is.
OpenADK is a construction kit for embedded Linux. It creates Linux systems that are optimized for size and short bootup times. The toolchain supports many architectures (arm, m68k, mips, microblaze, ppc, sparc, superh, x86, and x86_64). It can build customized images for Qemu. Raspberry PI, Lemote Yeelong, and Sharp Zaurus devices are supported as a proof of concept. Approximately 685 source packages are available.
Generic Makefile for C Projects is a generic makefile that builds a binary from C source code files. Any number of build modes are supported - Release and Debug are predefined. The CFlags and LFlags variables can be defined in a mode dependent way, i.e. CFlags_Debug. File dependencies are generated by the compiler (-MMD flag for preconfigured GNU compiler) and included by the makefile automatically. All output is written under a single target directory. It supports source files with the same name that are located in different directories. You can use wildcards to add any number of source files.
Fluxfont is a specialized tool that attempts to tackle the privacy concerns raised by the possibility to collect information about the fonts installed on a system. Such information can be used to uniquely identify a system. With Fluxfonts, new fonts are randomly created and removed to prevent the same fingerprint from being recreated.
xlife is a laboratory for experimenting with cellular automata. It supports loadable rulesets and palettes, different topologies, and up to 256-state cellular automata. It has rules and patterns for Life, Brian's Brain, Perrier's Loops, Langton's Ants and Loops, Wireworld, E.F. Codd's 1975 UCC automaton, some Prisoner's Dilemma games, and many others. It is very fast for step-by-step mode, bounded grid, and chaotic patterns. It has several unique features: a historical mode, a pseudocolor mode, and n-state statistics. It has been developed since 1989. The modern version of Xlife began its history in 2011.
MBSL (MicroBlaze Simple Linux) is a set of Makefile scripts to create an image of a Linux-based OS for the Xilinx MicroBlaze (FPGA) soft processor. It provides very simple package management that allows you to customize the resulted image. The purpose is to just type 'make build install' and get the configured image.
The DocBook Authoring and Publishing Suite (DAPS) provides a tool set for easy creation and publication of DocBook sources on Linux. It lets you create HTML (including Webhelp), PDF, EPUB, man pages, and other formats with a single command. It automatically takes care of validating and filtering (profiling) your sources and automatically converts images into a format best suited for the output format. You can easily create profiled source tarballs for translation or review. DAPS supports authors by providing linkchecker, validator, spellchecker, and editor macros. It is well suited to manage large documentation projects with multiple authors using the DAPS docmanager.
WorkingWiki is a software extension for MediaWiki that makes a wiki into a powerful environment for collaborating on publication-quality manuscripts and software projects. The WorkingWiki extension allows you to store "source files" in your wiki and develop, test, run, and publish them easily. Examples include a project of five LaTeX files and six EPS images that compile together into a single PDF file, or an R script that includes two other R source files and produces a CSV data file and several EPS figures. The WorkingWiki extension keeps track of when the source files have changed and when to redo the processing to update the output, and how to display the various file formats involved. The output files and images can be displayed in wiki pages along with the source code, and can be used as inputs to further computations.
Xvisor is a type-1 hypervisor that aims to provide a monolithic, light-weight, portable, and flexible virtualization solution for ARMv5, ARMv6, ARMv7a, ARMv7a-ve, ARMv8a, x86_64, and other CPU architectures. It primarily supports full virtualization, and hence supports a wide range of unmodified guest operating systems. Paravirtualization is optional and is supported in an architecture independent manner (such as VirtIO PCI/MMIO devices) to ensure that no changes are required in the guest OS.