Iron Bars SHell is a restricted Unix shell. The user can not step out of, nor access, files outside the home directory. Two ASCII configuration files are used for more control. The system administrator can define which commands may be executed by the user. No other executables are allowed. The admin also has the opportunity to define what kind of files the user may create. If a file has a certain extension (such as .mp3, .c, etc.), ibsh automatically erases it.
Shellac allows you to run powerful UNIX tools within Mac OS X Automator workflows. It includes cat, cut, grep, head, paste, sort, tail, uniq, wc, and more. Aqua controls can be used to tweak any setting of the tool. Plain-language descriptions may be read straight from the Automator interface, and tooltips are provided. Tools may be found by their UNIX names. Either explicit text, files, or folders are accepted as input. It is packaged as a self-contained application for easy installation.
DIRT is a simple directory stack utility that lets the user use the same directory stack across terminals and sessions. The stack of directories is stored in a file (.dirtpile) in your home directory. All shell sessions access the same file, and thus, all of them use the same stack. DIRT supports jumping to specific entries, push, pop, swap the CWD with the top of the stack, and jump to the top of the stack. A set of CSH shell aliases are also included, and required for proper functioning.
Hardened Debian improves Debian GNU/Linux with high security and hardening features, hardened kernels and packages, DHKP, and other security related enhancements. It makes systems more difficult to compromise using common attacks such as race conditions, chroot jail escapes, and buffer overflows.
The Little Launcher is an application launcher. When you run it, a small window will appear, in which you can write the name of your application and some parameters to make it run. It is modeled after SlickRun (http://www.bayden.com/SlickRun), but runs on various platforms and does not stay in memory.