autoboot is a job scheduler/watchdog to automatically compile/boot and run test suites with experimental Linux kernels. It runs from a central server and a pool of clients. The central server builds various kernels, then automatically boots a subset of them on the clients and runs test suites (like autotest). The server is very careful to watch the clients for hangs and power switch them as needed, and will also automatically fetch serial logs from a console server. All the resulting information is stored in a unique output directory for each for easy post processing. autoboot is a collection of bash shell scripts. It will need some adaption for local infrastructure.
ATF is a collection of libraries and utilities designed to ease unattended application testing in the hands of developers and end users of a specific piece of software. Tests can currently be written in C/C++ or POSIX shell and, contrary to other testing frameworks, ATF tests are installed into the system alongside any other application files. This allows the end user to easily verify that the software behaves correctly on her system. Furthermore, the results of the test suites can be collected into nicely-formatted reports to simplify their visualization and analysis.
WWW::PkgFind watches Web sites, FTP sites, GIT repositories, etc. for new code releases, and downloads them. In other words, it's like a Web spider tuned for downloading software packages and patches. It is also able to generate a queue of incoming packages, to allow subsequent processing (such as running tests on them).
QA Tools allow you (the software product maintainer) to automatically generate regular releases and/or snapshots of your product. Your product can be distributed as a source code archive (typically .tar.gz) or as a binary distribution archive (.deb, .rpm, or .exe). It currently works with software packages that have source code managed using Subversion and that use autoconf/automake.
Crucible provides a powerful, flexible backend for building automated testing systems. It allows for conducting tests on multiple machines (via NFS), including patching, rebuilding, and booting new kernels, libraries, and services. Configuration and customization can be done through simple config files and bash scripts. It is suitable for performing tests of GUI applications, services, libraries, and kernel patches.
DOMjudge is an automated judgement system to run programming contests. It provides a mechanism to submit problem solutions and interfaces for teams, the jury, and the general public. It is lightweight, and depends on standard software to do its task. It has a Web interface for portability and simplicity. It is scalable, so distributed judging is easy. There is a modular system for plugging in languages and compilers. It features rejudging, clarifications, and detailed submission/judging info.