rpl is a Unix text replacement utility. It will replace strings with new strings in multiple text files. It can scan directories recursively and replace strings in all files found. The search can be limited to files with certain filename suffixes (e.g. '.html', '.c', etc.). It includes source, a build script, and a man page. It should work on most flavors of Unix. Linux/Intel, Linux/PPC, and source RPMs are available, as are binaries for other OSes, including Mac OS X.
Ldapconf is a linuxconf module providing dialogs and tools to be used for LDAP directory management, configuration, operation, etc. on GNU/Linux systems. It depends on OpenLDAP binaries to do the actual LDAP operations, and includes support for keeping multiple form/config/access profiles, for easy access to directories of various types. The forms and profiles may also be used for managment of remote directories on other servers.
lando is a command execution system for UNIX. It allows you to run commands as a particular user from somewhere else on your network and see the output on your local machine. It supports authentication via standard /etc/passwd, shadow passwords or PAM. Access control is provided by TCP Wrappers. At present, the only client available is for Win32.
Hamster Font Manager (HFM) helps you control the avaliability of fonts in all of the supported applications from a central place. It includes modules to support X11, Ghostscript, and TeX. A PostScript module handles PS Fonts while other fonts remain untouched by this program. It features a nice Tcl/TK GUI. For X11 configuration to work, this software has to run on the machine's own X Server.
Hwclock is a program that runs under Linux and sets and queries the Hardware Clock, which is often called the Real Time Clock, RTC, or CMOS clock. This is the program that most Linux systems use to get the time from the Hardware Clock and set the System Time at boot time. This program works on ISA (Intel), Alpha, SPARC, and M68K systems with or without /dev/rtc.
CfgTie is a package of Perl modules and tools. These make it easier to configure and maintain Unix computers. The idea is that just about everything in your machines environment can be operable through a single consistent interface. This is a set of tools that make many of the various configuration subsystem in your machine appear to be Perl variables of some sort.