Xjob is a GUI task scheduler. The drag-and-drop GUI makes it easy to create and maintain complex job routines, and visualize each job as it is created. Xjob has proven itself under the most rigorous testing scenarios and industry applications. It can handle jobs ranging from simple FTP to integrated deployment of external programs and applications for complex jobs. A typical Xjob process retrieves files from FTP servers and e-mails from POP or IMAP servers. It then processes the files and sends them to a local disk or other servers via FTP or e-mail. Users can schedule multiple processes for Xjob as hourly, daily, weekly, or monthly jobs. It is completely fault tolerant and ensures that valuable data is never lost in the case of unexpected downtime. If any computer shuts down or is unavailable, Xjob's process verification ensures that the job will continue once the host computer is restarted. It runs on all systems that support Java, and provides a Web-based administration interface to monitor and control jobs. A built-in Web server displays statistics for current jobs via the Web.
The Router Audit Tool (rat) downloads configurations of router devices running IOS to be audited, and then checks them against the settings defined in the benchmark. For each configuration examined, it produces a report listing the following: a list of each rule checked with a pass/fail score, a raw overall score, a weighted overall score (1-10), and a list of IOS commands that will correct problems identified.
C3 Power Tools are a set of Python scripts that ease the use and maintenance of single and multiple clusters. Of the seven core tools, only two are restricted to root use. The C3 tools stand out from similar cluster tools in that they transparently support multiple clusters as easily as a single cluster. These tools are so flexible that they can also be used on groups of workstations not configured as a cluster.
Loonix is a custom Linux distribution meant for server applications. It comes with only the latest up-to-date programs and applications, all specially configured for optimal performance and ease of use. Programs are neatly organized in structured directories, and strict security rules are in place for sensitive configuration files and other data.
smbaccess is used to restrict access to a Samba server from clients with certain hardware network addresses. However, this mechanism only works if the client and the server are operating in the same subnet with a direct network interconnection or in a switched network environment since the hardware network address is determined from the IP-number using the arp-cache visible in /proc/net/arp under Linux. smbaccess is invoked during the login process. If access according to the access rule is not granted, a non-zero errorlevel is returned as error code and the login process is stopped.