Korallenriff is a program that collects input from different network sources and stores their data into one database. For example, it can receive POP3 mail or can fetch NNTP groups and store the received messages in a database. One can then, for example, use the database data within a Web site to display the latest postings of a newsgroup or to create an online mailing list archive. Another possible use would be to build a blogging-software where one can post via email.
Kwooty is a .nzb usenet binary grabber for KDE 4. Its main features include multi-server support, smart Par2 download, automatic file verification/repairing and archive extraction (RAR, Zip, 7z), automatic file downloading after opening the NZB file, shutdown scheduling, built-in SSL connection support, queue management, and more.
Leafnode is a news server, suitable for small, limited-bandwidth sites with only a few users (and useful for offline news reading). Leafnode keeps track of which groups are being read and downloads only articles in those groups. Leafnode has been designed to require no maintenance and to be easy to set up.
LottaNZB aims to simplify and automate downloading of binary news from Usenet. You can tell it what to download using NZB files, which are created by many Usenet search engines. It integrates nicely with GNOME desktops, but is not limited to them, and uses the mature SABnzbd software as its foundation.
MessageViewer is a very simple GTK program that fetches and views one Usenet news message based on its message-id. Its main use is to quicky look at one article in cases where opening a real news reader and trying to locate it based on msg-id is too much of a hassle. It can also read the message-id in news:<id> or news:id URL formats, and can therefore be set to handle such protocol requests. It does not support authentication of any kind at the moment.
Microbrew MicroSieve is designed to be a high speed spam filter for USENET news. Given the large amount of spam riding around in major USENET news systems, a spam filter has to be very fast and remain effective. It checks for duplicate and large articles, spambots, and binaries in non-binary groups. It also has path-based auto-accept and auto-reject, as well as cross-post limiting.