clink replaces duplicate files in Unix filesystems with symbolic links. It can achieve good space savings, for example on automatically-generated directory structures, such as compiling toolchains. It is fast; it reads each file only once, and its runtime is mainly the time taken to read files. It also consumes very little RAM and is very easy to use.
KernelKit is a Knoppix derivative dedicated to developers of Linux device drivers and Free Software embedded systems. In particular, it includes uClibc cross-compiling toolchains for several embedded architectures (currently arm, armeb, i386, mips, mipsel, PPC, m68k and sh4) and emulators (currently qemu and SkyEye). It can be used for demonstration or training purposes, or by developers who cannot install GNU/Linux on their workstations.
Ketchup is a tool for updating or switching between versions of the Linux kernel source. It can find the latest versions of numerous kernel trees, calculate which patches are needed to move to that version, download any patches or tarballs that aren't cached, check GPG signatures where available, and apply and unapply patches to get the desired result.
Originating from GDB/Armulator, the SkyEye project aims to provide an integrated simulation environment in Linux and Windows. It can currently simulate several popular embedded systems such as Atmel AT91 boards (from ARM7TDMI to ARM920T processors), ARM720T boards, StrongARM (SA1100/SA1110), and Xscale boards. It can run several operating systems such as ARM Linux, uClinux, and uc/OS-II (ucos-ii), and analyse or debug them at source level.
Giis is not ã free program! This project advertises a GPL license, but if you get the latest release, the COPYING file reveals a license which is definitely non free. This is clearly misleadin...