terminal_colors is a tool to display a terminal color chart for 8, 16, 88, and 256 color terminals. It provides all the functionality of the various similar scripts found around the Web with some additional bells and whistles. It automatically detects 8, 16, 88, and 256 color capabilities (via ncurses) and displays the appropriate color charts. It can display the colors as blocks or (2D) cubes, optionally with color values overlaid in int or hex values. It can show the full rgb text string as well. It can also show the display with a vertical (default) or horizontal orientation. It has the option of additional padding and supports -h --help as well. It also works as a utility for converting between 256 and 88 color values.
Conch is an SSHv2, Telnet, and VT102 implementation. It interfaces well with other Python projects such as Imagination, and includes an experimental console windowing library (Insults) and support for rudimentary line editing behaviors. A new implementation of Twisted's Manhole application is also included, featuring server-side input history and interactive syntax coloring.
mpterm is a terminal for the GNOME desktop environment. It allows a user the have several windows open at the same time embedded within a single window. The user can swap between any of the open terminals with a mouse click, or a key-binding from the keyboard. This program is for command line junkies who don't want their desktop cluttered with several terminals.
Morseall allows you to control your computer using only the mouse buttons. It allows you to produce keystrokes by tapping Morse codes with just a single button or with a three-button mouse for faster entry. Morseall is designed for disabled users who can only move one muscle. Morseall can also be used with wearable laptops, tablets, or handhelds where a keyboard would be inconvenient or unavailable.
ansistego provides terminal-level steganography for scripts and other ASCII files (ie, protection against 'cat'). It intersperses a text/script with commented ANSI codes that cause most terminals to clear sensitive lines as soon as they are written. Only a specified front text appears. The front text is embedded in the script using ANSI-cloaked comments, so that the text appears unaltered when the script is viewed with cat, but the script can be run without any decoding stage.