spill manages symbolic links under one tree which point to matching filenames in another. When individual projects are configured with project/version-specific -- prefix= settings, to keep their installations segregated, spill can make them appear to be installed in a common place, e.g. under /usr/local. It can also delete the links associated with a particular program. It is similar in concept to various other programs such as stow, depot, and relink. However, it's written in C, so it isn't reliant on an interpreter being available. It also doesn't assume complete control of the directory tree where the symbolic links are created. It can create both absolute or relative symbolic links, the latter being more convenient in some setups.
stableUpdate is an autoupdate tool for creating, detecting, downloading, installing, and removing service packs for JAR-based Java applications. Generated updates are transferred in archives, upgrading between subsequent versions. An update contains changed single files and changed parts of JAR and ZIP files. It supports mirrors, release notes, and uninstallation of updates.
Stash is a package manager for non-root users. It makes it easier for you to install, track, and maintain packages and modules in your home directory. It does this by detecting the type of package or module you are installing and passing all the correct command line arguments to the relevant configure scripts and/or makefiles. It is extensible via custom packages, and tracks both architecture dependent and independent packages in separate directories so that they can be shared across systems. Package tracking uses symlinks in a manner similar to GNU stow. It supports autoconf, Perl and Python modules, imake (xmkmf), PMK, and many custom packages.
toast is a simple package manager for Unix. It automatically locates and downloads source code, determines how to compile it, installs each package in its own directory tree, and makes the resulting binaries available through an encap/GNU stow-like symlink tree. It also supports binary packages. It is often used to install and manage software in a non-root user's home directory.
toolwrap is a tool for managing package installation that extendes the functionality of Stow or Tinypackage. It makes it possible for different releases of a given application to coexist on a single workstation or be deployed on a file server. Policies files allow end-users to select which package is used when a tool is invoked from the command line.
Unattended installation of several Linux(kickstart,preseed,autoyast) and Windows(2000,XP,2003,2003R2,Vista,7,8,2008,2012). Features: inventory, software management, dhcp-ldap, dns-ldap, php-ssh, syslog-ng, rsyslog, switch managment, ldap browser, pxe manager, central cron management, license management.
whohas is a command line tool that allows you to query several package collections at once. It currently supports Arch Linux (and AUR), Debian, Fedora, Gentoo, Mandriva, openSUSE, Slackware (and linuxpackages.net), Source Mage Linux, Ubuntu, FreeBSD, NetBSD, OpenBSD, Fink, and MacPorts repositories. whohas was designed to help package maintainers find ebuilds, pkgbuilds, and similar package definitions from other distributions to learn from. However, it can also be used by normal users who want to know which distribution provides certain packages, and which version of a given package is in use in each distribution or in each release of a distribution.