Why a milter archiver? If you are required to also log source and destination IPs and BCCs (additional rcpt to's not in a CC field communicated at the SMTP protocol level), then the only option is do this in the MTA, or in a milter application that has hooks in the MTA process (which is exactly why milter was invented). It uses a simple regex file that can be used with several *source target-mailbox rules to define what gets mirrored where. The archiver tries to be as quiet as possible. The possible methods to archive are SMTP, sendmail inject / Postfix inject, IMAP delivery, and milter-add recipient. It was build as a replacement for a Postfix BCC setup: (sender_bcc_maps = regexp:/etc/postfix/archive; recipient_bcc_maps = regexp:/etc/postfix/archive).
PARPG is a post-nuclear role playing game. It is inspired in multiple ways by the classics of the golden age of isometric RPGs: first and foremost Fallout (for setting), but also Arcanum (for quality of graphics), as well as Planescape: Torment (for quality of written dialogue). It puts heavy emphasis on choice and consequence, based on the statistics of the character you play, while minimizing the importance of the player's reflexes. Therefore, combat is not fought in real-time but in a turn-based mode. Instead of full 3D flexibility, the game focuses mainly on using high quality isometric 2D graphics. This puts fewer demands on target platforms and also simplifies game development.
Response is a set of tools to handle automatic email responses, also called "Out of Office", "Vacation", or "Autoreply" messages. Response tries hard to do that the correct way, i.e. not responding to messages that should not be responded to. All of the validation code can be easily modified to suite your needs, but the project tries hard to ship sane defaults. It is designed for many virtual users and multiple mail servers, but works just fine for small deployments. Configuration and response state is stored in an RDBMS.
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.