Performance Co-Pilot (PCP) is a framework and set of services for supporting system-level performance monitoring and performance management. It provides a unifying abstraction for all of the interesting performance data in a system, and allows client applications to easily retrieve and process any subset of that data using a single API. A client-server architecture allows multiple clients to monitor the same host, and a single client to monitor multiple hosts. Archive logging and replay are integrated so that a client application can use the same API to process real-time data from a host or historical data from an archive.
Pydiction consists of a Vim plugin and a Python script that allows programmers to tab-complete their Python code in Vim by generating a dictionary file of Python modules, and their attributes and methods. It comes with a default dictionary containing the entire Python standard library, keywords, built-ins, and many 3rd-party modules like Numpy, Django, Flask, Requests, Twisted, PyQT4, Pygame, OpenGL, wxPython, PyGTK, MySQLdb, Psycopg2, and more.
dhcpy6d delivers IPv6 addresses for DHCPv6 clients, which can be identified by DUID, hostname, or MAC address, as in the good old IPv4 days. Addresses may be generated randomly, by range, or by arbitrary ID or MAC address. Clients can get more than one address, leases and client configuration can be stored in databases, and DNS can be updated dynamically.
Revelation is a full-featured and secure password manager for the GNOME 2 desktop. It aims to be user-friendly and HIG-compliant, and it is tightly integrated with GNOME. It has several account types which can be grouped in folders, searched, and opened in external applications. It can both test and generate passwords. Accounts are stored in an encrypted file which can be accessed remotely via SSH, FTP, HTTP, WebDAV, and more. It can import and export data files for Password Safe, GPass, Figaro's Password Manager, and others.
Inspired by dd5sum, ddsum includes the following features: support for md5, sha1, sha224, sha256, sha384 and sha512 (plus any additional digests provided by OpenSSL); the ability to read source data and write it out while computing a message digest; the ability to compute multiple message digests with one pass of the source data; and the ability to verify that a message digest matches the data you have.