AIM Sniff is a utility for monitoring and archiving AIM and MSN messages across a network. It can be used to monitor for cases of harassment or warez trading. It has the ability to do a live dump (actively sniff the network) or read a PCAP file and parse the file for IM messages. You also have the option of dumping the information to a MySQL database or STDOUT. AIM Sniff will also monitor for an IM login and then perform an SMB lookup on the originating computer in order to match NT Domain names with IM login names (handles).
The Artificial Knowledge Interface for Reasoning Applications (AKIRA) project aims to create a C++ development framework to build cognitive architectures and complex artificial intelligent agents featuring KQML, fuzzy logic, neural networks, fuzzy cognitive maps, and DIPRA. DIPRA is a distributed version of the BDI (Belief Desire Intention) goal oriented model.
The Advanced Linux Sound Architecture is composed of several parts. The first is a fully modularized sound driver which supports module autoloading, devfs, isapnp autoconfiguration, and gives complete access to analog audio, digital audio, control, mixer, synthesizer, DSP, MIDI, and timer components of audio hardware. It also includes a fully-featured kernel-level sequencer, a full compatibility layer for OSS/Free applications, an object-oriented C library which covers and enhances the ALSA kernel driver functionality for applications (client/server, plugins, PCM sharing/multiplexing, PCM metering, etc.), an interactive configuration program for the driver, and some simple utilities for basic management.
AMaViS (A Mail Virus Scanner) scans e-mail attachments for viruses using third-party virus scanners available for UNIX environments. It resides on a UNIX (Linux) machine and looks through the attached files arriving via e-mail, generates reports when a virus is found and sets the delivery on hold.
AODV-UU (Ad-hoc On-demand Distance Vector Routing, from Uppsala University) is a routing protocol under investigation by the IETF for use in ad-hoc networks, where both end-users and routers are mobile. This implementation supports IPv6 and multicasting (with the appropriate patch) and is compliant with RFC 3561.
APSR is a network testing tool designed to send and receive arbitrary network packets. Its main purposes are firewall, security, routing, and a lot of other tests. It can also be used to analyze your network. The project is split into three main programs: apsend to create and send packets, aprecv to dump the network traffic, and the apsrlib which provides the appropriate low-level functions. A very wide range of protocols are supported by the aprecv program. The application layer is implemented through modules using a simple API. Modules can be written in Perl, Ruby, C, or PCL (a special-purpose packet construction language).