XMail is an Internet and intranet mail server featuring an ESMTP server, POP3 server, finger server, TLS support for SMTP and POP3 (both server and client side), multiple domains, no need for users to have a real system account, SMTP relay checking, DNS based maps check, custom (IP based and address based) spam protection, SMTP authentication (PLAIN LOGIN CRAM-MD5 POP3-before-SMTP and custom), a POP3 account synchronizer with external POP3 accounts, account aliases, domain aliases, custom mail processing, direct mail files delivery, custom mail filters, mailing lists, remote administration, custom mail exchangers, logging, and multi-platform code.
This is a Portable Coroutine Library implementation written in ANSI C. Coroutines can be used to implement cooperative threading among many tasks without overloading the OS with threads/processes. Since context switch between coroutines is very fast, certain applications might have performance gain in using this type of threading.
The LibXDiff library implements basic and yet complete functionalities to create file differences/patches to both binary and text files. It uses memory files as file abstraction to achieve both performance and portability. For binary files, it implements both (with some modification) the algorithm described in "File System Support for Delta Compression" by Joshua P. MacDonald and the algorithm described in "Fingerprinting By Random Polynomials" by Michael O. Rabin. For text files, it follows directives described in "An O(ND) Difference Algorithm and Its Variations" by Eugene W. Myers. Memory files used by the library are basically a collection of buffers that store the file content.
The Guarded Memory Move tool is useful for studying buffer overflows and catching them together with a "good" stack image. It uses dynamic function call interception to catch the most common functions that are used by attackers to exploit stack buffers. It uses the LD_PRELOAD capability, and, on discovering an exploit, will produce a core dump with the necessary information to debug the exploit and fix the software.
LibSysCTr is a utility library that can be used to intercept system call functions on a Linux system. Process monitoring and sandboxing are just two of its potential uses. Internally, it uses ptrace to monitor and report events to the library caller using callbacks. Utility functions are supplied to retrieve information about the process, get/set the system call parameters, and read/write the monitored process address space.
QConsole is a character terminal server over Bluetooth for Symbian devices, and a Linux and Windows terminal client. It uses the built in BlueTooth support on Symbian devices, and the userspace BlueZ Linux BlueTooth libraries. On Windows, it uses the embedded BlueTooth OS support. The QConsole server sets up an RFCOMM channel on the Symbian device and listens for connections. On the Linux and Windows side, the corresponding QTTY terminal allows a BlueTooth-enabled Linux/Windows box to connect to the QConsole server and execute a veriety of shell commands.
The XFA library implements an API that can be used to create NFA (either programmatically or from regular expressions) and to convert them into the minimal equivalent DFA. The XFA library only requires an ANSI C compiler, and this makes it portable to virtually every system. The complexity of the graphs that are treatable with XFA is only limited by the amount of memory available on the machine.
WmConsole is a console server for Windows Mobile devices which listen over BlueTooth RFCOMM channels. It allows the user to interact with the device using a commandline interface from a Linux or Windows workstation. You need the QTTY Linux/Windows client to access a WmConsole server.
The coronet library implements an epoll and coroutine based library that allows for async operations over certain kinds of files. Any file that supports poll(2) and the O_NONBLOCK fcntl(2) flag can be hosted; this includes like sockets and pipes. The coronet library uses the epoll support available in the 2.6 series of Linux kernels, and the libpcl library for coroutine support.
The GUASI library implements a thread based generic asyncronous execution engine, to be used to give otherwise synchronous calls an asynchronous behavior. It can be used to wrap any synchronous call so that it can be scheduled for execution and whose result can be fetched at a later time (hence not blocking the submitter thread). The GUASI library can be used as a complement to standard event retrieval interfaces like poll(2), select(2), or epoll(4).
SMDB is a small, portable database library that exports an API similar that of GDBM and allows for the simple storage and retrieval of key/data couples. The library is totally system independent due to the use of externally supplied interface pointers. File locking is left to the caller, allowing single instance users to not pay the the price (in terms of performance and portability) of the locking framework. It supports transactions, multiple tables inside the same DB file, and is less than half the size of GDBM.
Re: Windows XP configuration
Are you trying to send mail (SMTP) or get mail (POP3), while getting the password retry?
How did you configure your server? Manually, or using the CtrlClnt tool?
Re: PSYNC Configuration
In version 2.0 (still in development) the IMAP fetcher already support such feature. Version 2.0 will also support UIDL based POP3 fetch-only-recent feature. I am still not not if it is the case to backport the thing from 2.0 to 1.x.