Network Shell Utilities: A command line UNIX shell that provides a centralized management platform for 12 operating systems (Linux, Solaris, etc.). We provide native support for over 130 standard UNIX commands, extended to leverage Network Shell's distributed technology. This allows administrators to execute commands on multiple machines simultaneously. Network Shell Deploy: A GUI tool that provides a simple way to obtain system inventory/audit, patch management, package/application management, and content distribution/management. In addition, deploy uses the Network Shell script engine - any job created in the GUI can be saved as a Network Shell script, and modified as required by the administrator.
big:eye is a system management server that was developed for enterprise IT infrastructures. It manages faults, performance, inventories, and configurations through an impressive user interface. It produces maps through auto-discovery, and monitors faults, Cisco, Motorola, and SNMP devices.
Launch4j is a cross-platform tool for wrapping Java applications distributed as jars in Windows native executables. The executable can be configured to search for a certain JRE version or use a bundled one, and it's possible to set runtime options, like the initial/max heap size. The wrapper also provides better user experience through an application icon, a native pre-JRE splash screen, and a Java download page in case the appropriate JRE cannot be found. The increase in size of the application is small.
DeltaRPM is a tool that generates RPMs that contains the difference between an old and a new version of an RPM. This makes it possible to recreate the new RPM from the deltarpm and the old one. You don't have to have a copy of the old RPM, as it can also work with installed RPMs. The package also contains tools for creating and applying delta ISOs.
Zero Install is a decentralized cross-distribution software installation system. It allows software developers to publish programs directly from their own Web sites, while supporting features familiar from centralized distribution repositories such as shared libraries, automatic updates, and digital signatures. It is intended to complement, rather than replace, the operating system's package management. 0install packages never interfere with those provided by the distribution.
Dialog allows you to present a variety of questions or display messages using dialog boxes from a shell script. Several types of dialog boxes are implemented including: calendar, checklist, file-selection, gauge, info, input, menu, message, radiolist, tailbox, text, time, yes/no.