StressItOut is a hardware stressing and testing program for GNU/Linux. Its main purpose is to strain the computer to ensure the hardware is in good state. There are several test modules: CPU load, memory test, 2D OpenGL painting, 3D OpenGL rendering, hard drives, optical drives, serial ports transmission, and parallel ports. Support for lm-sensors is in the works. This software, when ready for release, will mainly be aimed at the QA departments of hardware manufacturing companies, who need to ensure their newly produced machines perform correctly under heavy workloads, and that all their components work as expected.
Atlassian Bonfire is an add-on for JIRA designed to help testers report bugs from within the Web application they are testing. Using a browser extension, testers can submit bugs with annotated screenshots. Both static and dynamic meta-data can be pre-populated using templates. Test sessions record all test activity and allow testers to link newly found issues to original bug or story. It supports Firefox, IE, Chrome, and Safari.
Litmus is an integrated testcase management and QA tool. It was designed to improve workflow, visibility, and turnaround time in the Mozilla QA process. Its goal is to allow users to enter software tests, run them, and view and manage the results. Along the way, users can expect to be able to do queries and reports and have access all the usual features they expect from a first-class Web application.
TAP4Pascal is an easy-to-use but powerful unit testing suite for Pascal (FreePascal, Turbo Pascal, et al.), conforming to the Test-Anything Protocol (TAP) specification, originally developed for testing Perl, and lightweight enough to work on any platform since it is entirely text-based. It comes with its own test harness for running and summarizing the results of multiple test sets. It aims to be straightforward and to make test building easy and quick for developers, and to help software work better for everyone.
iExploder is like a fire hydrant full of bad HTML and CSS code to test the stability and security of Web browsers. It is available as a standalone Web server or CGI script. It continuously feeds browsers bad data in the hope that they will eventually crash. It is designed to run for hours, or even days until the browser crashes.