Turbo Vision is a C++ library that provides a very nice user interface for console applications. This UNIX port is based on Borland's version 2.0 with fixes. It was made to create RHIDE, a nice IDE for gcc and other GNU compilers. The library supports /dev/vcsa devices for fast access to local consoles, and it uses ncurses to run from telnet and xterm. This port, in contrast to the Sigala's port, doesn't have "100% compatibility with the original library" as goal. Instead, many modifications were made for the sake of security (especially buffer overflows). This port is also available for the original platform (DOS).
Turn Watcher is a tool based on Dungeons & Dragons rules. It is used to track the initiative of your players and monsters. It includes an option to roll initiative on every round, roll will, listen, and spot, and it has a status column that shows you the current status of your players. When you enter a player or monster, you also enter all of its modifiers, so the computer can take care of rolling all the dice for you. Still want to roll initiative? You can simply order the characters with the Move Up and Move Down options.
Tux Paint is a simple and entertaining drawing program geared towards young children. It has a simple interface, sound effects, and a cartoon character (Tux, the Linux penguin). Along with drawing brush strokes, lines and shapes, you can also enter text and place "rubber stamp" (or "sticker") images on the picture. Tux Paint is extensible, and could be useful in an educational environment (such as a grammar, elementary, or grade school). It's portable across numerous platforms, and runs well even on slower systems like the Pentium 133MHz.
TuxWordSmith is similar to the classic word game "Scrabble", but with Unicode support for multiple languages and character sets. The game is currently distributed with 42 dictionary resources for playing Language[i]-Language[j] "Scrabble". For example, if configured to use the French-German dictionary, then the distribution of available tiles will be computed based on frequency of occurrence of each character of Language[i] (French), and, for each submission, the corresponding definition will be given in Language[j] (German).