"aura" is a desktop (X root window) background setter. It picks images randomly from specified paths, skipping those that are too small or have inappropriate aspect ratios, and rescales them by cropping solid margins, resizing with cubic interpolation and then the liquid rescale algorithm to fit the desktop with as little quality loss as possible. Images are labelled in the corner using embedded tags. It can changes images on a timed basis or when triggered by SIGHUP or the CLI, and tracks previous and blacklisted images.
rlimitexec is a tool that lets you run a program with limits on the system resources it can use. The resources that can be restricted include amount of memory, file space, CPU time, etc. If the program tries to use more, the kernel terminates the process. It does this by using the setrlimit() and exec() system calls, which do the same thing as the shell commands "ulimit" and "exec".
AffirmIt! is a supportive testing framework for Ruby. It tolerates all code, whether it exhibits behavioral challenges or not. It never uses the words "test" or "failure", which would imply a value judgment, or "assertions," which would imply an absolute truth. Instead, it treads softly around code and espouses preferences.
Moqui Framework is a seamlessly integrated, enterprise-ready framework for building enterprise automation applications based on Java. It includes tools for database interaction (relational, graph, document), logic in local and Web services, Web and other UIs with screens and forms, security, file/resource access, scripts, templates, localization, caching, logging, searching, business rules, workflow, multi-tenancy, and integration.
flymake-cursor.el module displays the flymake error in the minibuffer after a short delay. It is based on code the author found roaming around on the net, unsigned and unattributed. It is assumed to be public domain, because while there is a "License" listed in it, there is no license holder (no one to own the license). This version is modified slightly from that code. The post-command fn defined in this code does not display the message directly. Instead it sets a timer, and when the timer fires, the timer event function displays the message. The reason to do this: the error message is displayed only if the user doesn't do anything, for about one second. This way, if the user scrolls through a buffer and there are myriad errors, the minibuffer is not constantly being updated. If the user moves away from the line with the flymake error message before the timer expires, then no error is displayed in the minibuffer.