losetup-utils are three bash scripts that attempt to make the use of losetup a bit easier and faster. losetup can be fast, easy, and practical if you need to transport sensitive information over the Internet or in CD's, DVD's, or a pendrive. Also, if you want to store private data on your hard disk or in the cloud, an encrypted volume can be a convenient choice. The types of encryption can be any installed on the system.
42go ISP Manager is a Linux/FreeBSD Web server management solution. It can manage reseller administration, Apache Web server administration, sendmail/postfix, an FTP server, a POP3 auto-responder, MySQL client databases, Webalizer statistics, disk-quotas, mail-quotas, IP addresses, SSL, SSI, shell access, anti-virus mail scanning, and spam filtering (with SpamAssassin). 42go ISP Manager supports all major Linux distributions, including RedHat 9, Fedora Core 4, Mandriva 2006, SuSE 10.0, CentOS 4.2, Ubuntu 5.10, Debian Woody (3.0), and Debian Sarge (3.1).
4Sports is an exercise management application. You can use it to analyze your exercises in a number of ways. 4Sports can import data from the Garmin "Forerunner 201/301" devices, and can display some information in a table and in a graph (like heart rate over distance). It's also possible to export the tracks (GPS data) into Google Earth, where the track is color-coded according to your heart-rate. The graphs can be exported to SVG files.
6's Keen TV Listings Scanner is a program that accepts a list of your favourite TV shows, movies, actors, and actresses, and running from crontab, performs a daily search for them in gist.com's TV listings search engine, and emails you a summary of the results. You get a daily email listing 15-20 programs that you'd probably like to watch, and, of course, gist.com lets you exclude channels that you cannot access.
@ (monkey-tail) is a simple collection of simple commands. Built-in commands include listing of memory usage and open files for a process (by name or PID), running processes detached from a terminal, and running a program only once. @ can merge external pieces of code into itself to provide extra commands. Additionally, these "externals" can then be updated from their source. Currently there are externals available for extracting archive files (including nested archives), setting the GNOME desktop wallpaper image, and for replicating @ to another host via SSH. Externals can easily be written, as they are simply collections of Bash functions. It is completely self contained and self modifying, and is implemented in a single file.