OneFinger is a general-purpose GUI for composing CLI commands with the mouse. Although entirely graphical, it does not attempt to hide the underlying CLI language. It increases your productivity over classical hand-typing by caching commands typed into terminals, which tend to be highly repetitive. Repeated commands can be selected from a list, ordered by last usage time. It includes an integrated file browser that helps you insert filenames without typing them. and allows you to see only those programs that make sense with a given file.
Desktility is designed to make life easier on Mac users. Most Mac users tend to keep icons on the desktop. Mac OS X will occasionally move them around for various reasons, from changing monitor resolutions, running certain apps, or rebooting. Desktility resolves this problem by automatically resetting the icons back to their home positions, saving you from the tedious task of reorganizing them. It can also save and restore your app's window positions.
Paperbox is a document browser. It lets you nicely view your ebooks, office and text documents and organize them by tags. Relying on Tracker, it is able to instantly discover all documents on your desktop and present them in a convenient way. Tags and other metadata are shared across all Tracker-based applications.
Javeau is a small tool meant to provide an easy way to create and use encrypted directories, using strong cryptography and a simple interface. It works under Java 6. Data stored in these folders are encrypted and safe (using 256 bit encryption); they can be accessed only by the user (by providing the password used to create the folder), and their integrity is checked to prevent data tampering. The application sports a convenient file-manager-like interface, is very fast and small, and is completely cross-platform: you can access your encrypted storage everywhere you can run a Java 6 VM.
Envoy is an "open and display things" library. It provides an interface for storing file associations and launching files based on those associations. This comes with a wrapper program to enable desktop users to benefit from the file associations without developers adding explicit support. It also supports opening any URI transparently, as long as the corresponding protocol support exists: applications that want simple read (and write, depending on the protocol) access to files, wherever they are, can use the envoy API to do so.