Xfce4 Panel Menu is a plugin for the Xfce4 panel that provides a menu similar to the start menu in Windows XP. It contains an applications menu, a menu of recently opened apps, and user-defined shortcuts. It also includes a device mounter, from which it possible to mount devices listed in the fstab configuration file. The application menu and user shortcuts are stored in the same format as the Xfce4 root menu, so they can be edited with the tool that cames with the Xfce environment.
Goodgoat Linux is a simple to use Linux distribution that can be run from a USB drive, hard drive, or CD-ROM. Rather than overwhelming users with a multitude of applications, it aims to have the best utility for each job. In addition to including the latest software, it makes it easy to share a computer's hard drive over a network.
WnDO (formerly Fbdo) is a small suite of complementary tools for adding behavioral extensions to Gnome, Xfce, Fluxbox, and other window managers. WnDO offers a plugin platform for tweaking the desktop environment. It focuses on modifying behavior, rather than adding desktop widgets. It has minimal dependencies, other than Python. Included modules handle window alignment, simple window tiling, process management, wallpaper management, and custom keyboard shortcuts. Wallpaper management capabilities include per-workspace and randomly-selected wallpaper. It performs its own key grabbing in order to avoid interaction and conflict with the equivalent window manager facility. It requires CmDO.
GoblinX XFlash is an edition specially designed for 1GB USB pen drives. The system differs from MegaFlash because it includes GoblinX Mini 2.7 instead of the Premium edition, plus applications used to compile other programs from source code, several more applications for everyday use, some bindings and languages, games, and OpenOffice.org.
MCM is a set of tools that ease the management of multiple servers. It's aimed at network or system administrators who need to connect to different servers by different means every day. It can be used via an ncurses interface without requiring an X server, and via a GNOME-based GUI.