Fileevent is a rules-based utility that matches files based on simple patterns and macros and performs actions on them. These actions are typically used to transfer or rename the file ready for further processing. This utility is particularly useful for batch processing environments where files to load/process might arrive on an adhoc basis. Fileevent allows them to be transferred elsewhere, retrieved from elsewhere, or renamed.
CIRCLean aims to be used by someone receiving a USB key from an untrusted source who wants to see the content without opening the original and potentially malicious files. The code runs on a Raspberry Pi, which means it is never required to plug the original USB key into a computer.
openICEM is a highly scalable server software that aims to provide a certified email service as specified by Italian law. It is based around the Postfix MTA, python-ldap, and python-clamd. It makes use of XML-RPC for communication among servers and does not require any shared service or shared filesystem.
ddserver.pl is a simple, small Perl script that acts as a DynDNS-compatible and ZoneEdit-compatible dynamic DNS server. It also provides an HTML Web interface, operating as a CGI script, and has been tested within Apache and lighttpd Web servers. It creates and maintains bind9 named.conf(5) zone files. Simple zone-specific templates and username/password ACLs are supported.
LiPPGen, the Literate-Programming-based Presentation Generator, takes a standard Literate Program (with LaTeX as the documentation language) as input and lets the instructor comfortably generate presentation slides for each code chunk. It then assembles the provided slide texts and the code chunks and turns them into a browser-based presentation. The presentations feature scrollable code chunk listings, primitive syntax highlighting, and line breaking within listings. LiPPGen expects the source file to be formatted in noweb's Literate Programming style.
Shasplit takes a large data block, splits it into smaller parts, and puts those parts into an SHA-based content-addressed store. Reassembling those parts is a trivial "cat" invocation. Repeating parts (e.g., from previous split operations) are stored only once, which allows efficient incremental backups of whole LVM snapshots via Rsync. Shasplit shows its strengths on encrypted block devices, but might be useful for non-encrypted data, too.