Shell Script Loader is a framework (in a helper script) that can be used by shell-script-based applications for easy including or loading of co-shell-scripts or subscripts. With this utility, scripters may now be able to apply multi-file or module-oriented scripting or programming in shells just like the way they are always done in known languages like Perl, PHP, and Ruby. The provided functions are load(), include(), and call() with the extended versions loadx(), includex(), and callx(). The extended versions can accept glob patterns and regular expressions. Shell Script Loader supports many shells including the very old ones like bash, zsh, ksh, pdksh, sh, ash, dsh, and all shells based on the original sh. Scripts made with Shell Script Loader may also be compiled to form a single script. A generic compiler written in awk is already available.
BSD Make Pallas Scripts is a collection of BSD Make directives that can be used to create workflows including the following activities: preparation and publication of TeX documents, development of TeX macros with NOWEB, development of OCaml software, maintenance of FreeBSD workstation configuration files, preparation of a static Web site with ONSGMLS. It has several nice advanced features, like producing METAPOST figures for TeX documents or parallel build on OCaml projects.
tcshfiles is a collection of configuration files that can be used to improve the interactive experience of TCSH users under FreeBSD, Max OS X, or Linux. Its most important features are: useful key bindings, including a call to man(1) upon F1; a customised clean and lean prompt; completion patterns for some FreeBSD commands; support for development with git; and support for several terminal types.
gitolite is an access control layer on top of git. It allows you to setup git hosting on a central server, and have multiple "virtual" users (i.e., not "Unix" users) access multiple git repositories, with fine grained access control (read control at the repo level granularity, write control at branch/tag/file/dir level). It has several other features, comprehensive documentation, does not require root permissions, and does not depend on anything except git, Perl 5.8 or later, and any POSIX shell.