16 projects tagged "Time Synchronization"

Download Website Updated 24 May 2009 ntpdate

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Pop 39.14
Vit 1.44

ntpdate is a simple and small replacement for the homonymous and obsolete tool from the NTP Project's (www.ntp.org) reference implementation. ntpdate sets the local date and time by polling the Network Time Protocol (NTP) server(s) given as the server argument to determine the correct time. It must be run as root on the local host. It is not meant for real time synchronization.

Download Website Updated 04 Sep 2006 Simple PHP Internet Traffic Shaping

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Pop 40.99
Vit 1.00

SPITS (Simple PHP Internet Traffic Shaping) is a PHP Web Interface for managing traffic control queueing disciplines (qdiscs) and classes. Iptables rules are used in order to classify the packets. It currently only supports few qdiscs and iptables rules with few matches.

No download Website Updated 26 Feb 2007 NTPScape

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Pop 25.30
Vit 1.00

NTPScape is a Java tool for exploring and debugging NTP servers.

No download Website Updated 04 Feb 2012 lpc-ntpd

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Pop 22.65
Vit 4.08

lpc-ntpd is a driver for the "lindy precision clock" MSF radio receiver. It connects your MSF atomic clock radio (MSF Rugby, UK) to the reference NTP daemon of ntp.org.

No download Website Updated 03 Jan 2009 OmniSync

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Pop 55.72
Vit 3.27

OmniSync is a driver for NTPd for people who are firewall-challenged. It enables systems to synchronize time when port 123 (UDP) is blocked. It allows you to sync against the daytime service, time, SNTS, IRC, ICMP, SNMP, precision time protocol (PTP -- IEEE 1588), HTTP, HTTPS (both also via proxy server), and (S)NTP via a Socks(5) proxy server. It doesn't directly set the clock, but uses NTPd for this, as this enables you to have multiple time sources as well as bad-chimer detection, etc.

Download Website Updated 18 Feb 2014 linuxptp

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Pop 94.57
Vit 4.30

linuxptp is an implementation of the Precision Time Protocol (PTP) according to IEEE standard 1588 for Linux. The dual design goals are to provide a robust implementation of the standard and to use the most relevant and modern Application Programming Interfaces (API) offered by the Linux kernel. Supporting legacy APIs and other platforms is not a goal.

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