TCL2FTP is an extension library for Tcl scripts which allows Tcl programs to perform FTP client and gateway actions. It fully supports the FTP/FXP protocols, is ready for use with SSL/TLS, and is compatible with glFTPd. It can run simple FTP commands, and it supports 25 simultaneous FTP sessions.
The Model Railroad System is a software package that can help you run your railroad. It allows you to operate your layout, from running trains to working your signals and switches. It has support for a network of Bruce Chubb CMR/I USIC, SUSIC, and/or SMINI nodes, and/or a network of Lenz's XPressNet DCC nodes. Azatrax USB-connected Model Railroad Detectors are supported. Software to create switch lists for freight car forwarding and create timetables for your railroad are included. There is software to help with photographing your trains, and to compute the correct value for those pesky dropping resistors for LEDs and/or incandescent lamps.
nsmcrypt is an AOLserver module and standard Tcl library that implements an interface to the mcrypt library (libmcrypt). It supports cipher algorithms (such as blowfish, des, or rijndael-256), cipher modes (such as cbc, cfb, ncfb, or stream), and also supports sharing with nsv_* commands. It was tested with AOLserver 3.4.x and 4.0.x and Tcl 8.4.
nsmhash is an AOLserver module and Tcl package that implements an interface to the mhash library (libmhash). It supports hash, hmac, and key generation algorithms (such as SHA1, MD5, MCRYPT, and S2K_SALTED), and it also supports sharing with nsv_* commands. It was tested with AOLserver 3.4.x and 4.0.x and Tcl 8.4.
Tkgeomap is a set of extensions to the Tcl/Tk scripting language for accessing, manipulating, and displaying geographic data. The extensions add commands that perform basic cartographic calculations, define and use projections, store data in lines and as named places, and display the data in canvas widgets.
XPA Messaging provides seamless communication between Unix programs, including X, Tcl/Tk, and generic select() loops. It provides an easy way for users to communicate with these XPA-enabled programs by executing XPA client commands from a shell. Because XPA works both at the programming level and the shell level, it is a powerful tool for unifying any environment, offering flexibility in choosing the best level at which to access XPA services. A program becomes an XPA-enabled server by defining named points of public access through which data and commands can be exchanged with other client programs (and users). Using standard TCP sockets, XPA supports both single-point and broadcast messaging to and from these servers.