Shinken is an advanced monitoring system that is based on Nagios, but redesigned and rewritten from scratch while maintaining compatibility. It can monitor all IT devices from systems to end user applications. In case of a failure, Shinken can alert the operation engineers so they can promptly repair it. It has the same capabilities as Nagios along with more advanced built-in facilities such as load balanced and high availability monitoring.
pg-python provides access to Python from PostgreSQL. It contrasts with the built-in procedural language by interfacing with PostgreSQL types rather than converting them. This allows large instances of data types to be handled with greater efficiency while also allowing reasonable support for arbitrary data types without the need for a specialized implementation. Procedures are managed as entire modules so that initialization can be performed naturally by a stored procedure (each PostgreSQL function has a "main" entry point). Import statements may exist in a more natural position, and the "main" entry point may be decorated.
Patchman is a patch status monitoring tool for Linux systems. Patchman clients send a list of installed packages and enabled repositories to the server. The server (CLI or Web) tells the user which hosts require updates, whether those updates are normal or security updates, and shows installed packages that are not part of any repository. Hosts, packages, repositories. and operating systems can be filtered using features or arbitrary tags. For example, you can find out which hosts have a certain version of a package installed, and which repository it comes from. Patchman does not (yet) have the ability to update packages on hosts.
Speedpad is a small and portable ncurses-powered tool to test, train, and increase typing speed on arbitrary text input. It is designed for intermediate-to-advanced level typists and assumes that you have already learned how to touch type. It does not use lessons, single words, or other synthetic stuff. It supports tab expansion, auto indentation, and syntax to train on code. It features a reference speed robot and supports CPS, CPM, WPM, PPM, and CPH/KPH metrics. It shows detailed statistics about speed and helps find and eliminate frequent typos. Stats are dumped to standard output in a machine-readable format after completion, and can be piped into gnuplot.
Antony is an off-line and cross platform tool for organizing and sharing photos that makes it possible for a group of peers to keep a common photo, image, or picture collection current and synchronized. Users can tag images (year, event name, event place, or event type, photographer, people, comments). Images are stored in a local file system, and tags are stored in an SQLite database. To identify images, their MD5 sum is used, which makes it possible for users to merge collections. Images can be searched using tags, and images and metadata can be exported to a folder. A thumbnail representation and a zooming image viewer are provided.