Trojita is a Qt IMAP email client. It is a pure Qt4 application with no additional dependencies. It has a robust IMAP core implemented using Qt's Model-View framework. Standards compliance is a design goal. It has support for bandwidth-saving mode aimed at mobile users with expensive connections. In addition to the usual SSL/TLS connections, the server can be accessed via SSH. It has on-demand body part loading, offline IMAP support, and safe dealing with HTML mail (actually more robust than Thunderbird's).
Veusz is a scientific plotting package, designed to create publication-ready Postscript, PDF, or SVG output. It features an easy to use graphical interface as well as a command line interface and can be scripted or embedded in Python scripts. Graphs are constructed in a modular fashion from separate components. Datasets can be interactively modified or created from within the program.
FMRD-Desktop is a GUI application that facilitates data entry into the Football Match Result Database (FMRD). The FMRD maintains match result data in order to support football (soccer) analytics research and development. These data include high-level match data (competitions, venues, and teams), personnel data (players, managers, and central referees), match lineups, and match events (goals, penalties, disciplinary incidents, substitutions).
(Qt)-Backstep.py is commandline and graphical (Qt) backup software written in pure Python. It can back up any directory to CD-R(W), DVD-R(W), USB key, or another directory. It is a continuous backup solution. It works like a time machine. It contains a backup network server. It can send backups over the Internet or your network.
wave-player is a remotely-controllable music player (frontend) connecting via HTTP calls to a music database (backend). It allows music to be controlled and streamed via HTTP so you can hear your music at work or anywhere else. The frontend is based on QT4 and the backend uses via Perl/MySQL. The API is open and REST-based.
Memview is a realtime visualization program which shows the memory state of another running program as a graphical image. Memory addresses correspond to pixels in the image, and as memory is accessed, the display will animate to show which parts of the address space are currently being referenced by the program.