eBayize is a program that resizes and beautifies pictures for use in an eBay offer. It shows you a preview of the pictures, and allows you to select from them, edit them in the GIMP, and add a description to each. It will them resize all selected images, put a nice drop-shadow border around them, and generate an HTML file which displays them as a gallery. Finally, eBayize uploads the generated files via SCP or FTP.
i3 is a dynamic tiling window manager. Its key features are correct implementation of Xinerama (workspaces are assigned to virtual screens, and it does the right thing when attaching new monitors) and XrandR support (which is still unfinished). Both horizontal and vertical columns can be used in tiling. There is a special focus is on writing clean, readable, and well documented code. i3 uses xcb for asynchronous communication with X11, and has several measures to be very fast. i3 is primarily targeted at advanced users and developers.
mxallowd is a daemon for Linux Netfilter (using libnetfilter-queue) and BSD pf (using pflog) which implements a slightly improved nolisting mechanism. It requires your name server to be configured to return two MX IP addresses, and the one with higher priority must not run a mail server on port 25. mxallowd blocks attempts to connect to the mail server unless the sender tries to connect to the first mail server before the second. Since most spammers will attempt direct connections to each mail server, they will be blocked.
NSFileHandleExt is an Objective-C extension (Cocoa/GNUstep) for the NSFileHandle class (which handles files/sockets). This extension provides support for much easier network programming for protocols like HTTP, IRC, telnet, etc. (everything that sends messages in lines suffixed by \n).
StatsServ is a little program which emulates an ever smaller IRC server (in regard to the commands it handles) and transfers statistics from IRC into a database. You can then use the data, for example, on a Web site where you want to display the latest statistics. Statistics consist of the uptime of each server in the network, a list of channels, including their topic (except for secret (+s) and private (+p) channels), and the number of users in the network. You can normally get these statistics via /stats u, /list, and /lusers (if /stats u is supported on the network and enabled for normal users).
This is a great tool which does exactly what it is supposed to do: provide traffic statistics, on a simple level. Small, stable, neat :-). Keep it up!