The Libxmp Core Mod Player, or Coremod for short, is a small, lightweight subset of Libxmp with full API compatibility released under a permissive license. Coremod supports the four main module formats (MOD, XM, S3M, and IT), and is intended for use in games and other applications where extensive format support or file decompression are not required.
FVWM-min is a minimal standard configuration for FVWM which provides a sane and functional set of window manager defaults. It configures FVWM to a very clean and functional state, then gets out of your way so you can do your work. The basic idea is that after installation, it should be usable enough for you to start productive work in it immediately. Styles are included for customizing the look, and are applied with a small shell script.
StreetSign is a digital signage system, originally written for the TeenStreet 2013 (Germany) youth congress. It works with a single server, and multiple client computers connect over the network. It is lightweight enough that a Raspberry PI can run as the server for smaller installations.
Jinja24Doc is a lightweight documentation generator for Python modules with jinja2 templates. It is part of the Poor HTTP group tools (WSGI connector, WSGI/HTTP Server, and mod_python connector). It can load modules and get documentation for its items. No configuration is needed, only jinja2 templates.
The Courier Unicode Library implements several algorithms related to the Unicode Standard: look up of uppercase, lowercase, and titlecase equivalents of a Unicode character, grapheme and work breaking rules, line breaking rules, and several other related functions. The library also implements C++ bindings for these algorithms.
garith is a game similar in spirit to BSD's "arithmetic" or TuxMath. The game asks you to perform a simple arithmetic operation within a certain time frame. It improves your skills by stressing the operations you get more frequently wrong or that longer to answer. The statistics are saved/restored across games, so that each game is tuned for your current arithmetic abilities.
Harry is a small tool for comparing strings and measuring their similarity. It implements several common distance and kernel functions for strings, as well as some exotic similarity measures. For example, Harry supports the Levenshtein (edit) distance, the Jaro-Winkler distance, and the compression distance. Harry is implemented using OpenMP, so its runtime scales linearly with the number of available CPU cores. Efficient implementations and effective caching speed comparison of strings.