Banshee is an open-source media player, called Sonance until 2005. Built upon Mono and Gtk#, it uses the GStreamer multimedia platform for encoding and decoding various media formats, including Ogg Vorbis, MP3 and FLAC. Banshee can play and import audio CDs and supports many portable media players, including Apple's iPod, Android devices and Creative's ZEN players. Other features include Last.fm integration, album artwork fetching, smart playlists and podcast support. Banshee is released under the terms of the MIT License. Stable versions are available for many Linux distributions, as well as a beta preview for Mac OS X and an alpha preview for Windows.
Ubuntu is a computer operating system based on the Debian GNU/Linux distribution and distributed as free and open source software. It is named after the Southern African philosophy of Ubuntu (“humanity towards others”).
Ubuntu is designed primarily for use on personal computers, although a server edition also exists. Ubuntu holds an estimated global usage of more than 12 million desktop users, making it the most popular desktop Linux distribution with about 50% of Linux desktop marketshare. It is fourth most popular on web servers, and its popularity is increasing rapidly.
Super-fast, easy to use and free, the Ubuntu operating system powers millions of desktops, netbooks and servers around the world. Ubuntu does everything you need it to. It'll work with your existing PC files, printers, cameras and MP3 players. And it comes with thousands of free apps.
A new platform that unifies core features of XSLT, XQuery, XML Scheme, RELAX NG, BNF, XQuery Update and more under a new scripting language, called Candle (Common ApplicatioN Development LanguagE), and allows you to develop rich desktop and Internet applications easily.
There are two types of documents in Candle - Candle Markup and Candle Script.
The Portable C Compiler (also known as pcc or sometimes pccm - portable C compiler machine) is an early compiler for the C programming language written by Stephen C. Johnson of Bell Labs in the mid-1970s, based in part on ideas from Alan Snyder in 1973.
The keys to the success of pcc were its portability and improved diagnostic capabilities:
1.The compiler was designed so that only a few of its source files were machine-dependent. 2.It was relatively robust to syntax errors and performed more thorough validity checks.
Quanta Plus, originally called Quanta, is a web Integrated development environment (IDE) for HTML, XHTML, CSS, XML, PHP and any other XML-based languages or scripting languages. It is part of KDE, a Linux desktop environment, released in the Kdewebdev package. Quanta was licensed under GPL before the release of version 2.0 final.
Quanta is capable of both WYSIWYG design and handcoding. It features tag completion on the fly, tag editing through a dialog interface, script language variable auto-completion, project management, live preview, PHP debugger, CVS support, Subversion support (through external plugin). The other Kdewebdev applications, Kommander, KImageMapEditor, KXSLDbg, KLinkStatus, KFileReplace, are tightly integrated with Quanta, but can be used independently as well.
Welcome to gnotepad+. gnotepad+ is an easy-to-use, yet fairly feature-rich, simple HTML and text editor for Unix based systems running X11 and using GTK (the Gimp ToolKit) and/or GNOME. gnotepad+ was designed to have as little bloat as possible, while still providing many of the common features found in a modern GUI-based text editor. It is still fairly light-weight, especially for the features it offers, and aims to remain that way.
The “+” in gnotepad+ is there to differentiate it from other GTK-based text editors which may call themselves “gnotepad”. Additionally, gnotepad+ is not intended to be fancy, so it leverages its text editing capabilities on the GTK Text Widget. Hence, if you are looking for a programmers's editor, look for another text editor or help improve the GTK Text Widget.
gnotepad+ is free software (also called open source) developed and distributed under the (GNU) General Public License.
GDB, the GNU Project debugger, allows you to see what is going on inside' another program while it executes – or what another program was doing at the moment it crashed.
GDB can do four main kinds of things (plus other things in support of these) to help you catch bugs in the act:
1.Start your program, specifying anything that might affect its behavior.
2.Make your program stop on specified conditions.
3.Examine what has happened, when your program has stopped.
4.Change things in your program, so you can experiment with correcting the effects of one bug and go on to learn about another.
The program being debugged can be written in Ada, C, C++, Objective-C, Pascal (and many other languages). Those programs might be executing on the same machine as GDB (native) or on another machine (remote). GDB can run on most popular UNIX and Microsoft Windows variants.
AppScale is an open-source framework for running Google App Engine applications. It is an implementation of a cloud computing platform (Platform-as-a-Service), supporting Xen, KVM, Amazon EC2 and Eucalyptus. It has been developed and is maintained by the RACELab at UC Santa Barbara. AppScale allows users to upload multiple App Engine applications to a cloud. It supports multiple distributed backends such as HBase, Hypertable, Apache Cassandra, and MySQL Cluster. It has support for Python, Go, and Java applications, taking the open source SDK provided by Google App Engine and implementing scalable services such as the datastore, memcache, blobstore, user's API, and channel API.
gtkpod provides a graphical user interface that enables users of Linux and other Unix operating systems to transfer audio files onto their iPod Classic, iPod Nano, iPod Shuffle, iPod Photo, or iPod Mini music players. Although it does not support some of the more advanced features of iTunes, gtkpod still performs the role of an iPod manager for Linux. Album art and videos are now supported, and preliminary support for the iPhone and iPod Touch is available if jailbreaking of the device is performed.
SuperKaramba is a tool that allows you to easily create interactive widgets on your KDE desktop.
The latest stable release is version 0.57, included in KDE Applications 4.7. SuperKaramba is a free and open source software, available for Linux and similar operating systems under the GNU General Public License (GPL), Version 2.
Prey lets you keep track of your phone or laptop at all times, and will help you find it if it ever gets lost or stolen. It's lightweight, open source software, and free for anyone to use. And it just works.
OrangeHRM is the world’s most popular Open Source Human Resource Management Software (HRMS) with over 1,000,000 users globally.
It is headquartered in USA and has subsidiaries deployed across Europe and Asia. The architecture of the application targets small and medium Enterprises, thus providing a precise and convenient HRM System. The company was established in 2005, and the stepping stone of OrangeHRM was their first Beta release in January 2006.
OrangeHRM is released under the GNU General Public License, and is thus free software.
SystemRescueCd is a Linux system rescue disk available as a bootable CD-ROM or USB stick for administrating or repairing your system and data after a crash. It aims to provide an easy way to carry out admin tasks on your computer, such as creating and editing the hard disk partitions. It comes with a lot of linux software such as system tools (parted, partimage, fstools, …) and basic tools (editors, midnight commander, network tools). It requires no installation. It can be used on linux servers, linux desktops or windows boxes. The kernel supports the important file systems (ext2/ext3/ext4, reiserfs, reiser4, btrfs, xfs, jfs, vfat, ntfs, iso9660), as well as network filesystems (samba and nfs).
Suricata is the OISF IDP engine, the open source Intrusion Detection and Prevention Engine.
It was developed by the Open Information Security Foundation (OISF). A beta version was released in December 2009, with the first standard release following in July 2010.
strongSwan is an OpenSource IPsec implementation for the Linux operating system. It is based on the discontinued FreeS/WAN project and the X.509 patch which we developped over the last three years. In order to have a stable IPsec platform to base our future extensions of the X.509 capability on, we decided to lauch the strongSwan project.
The focus is on
1.simplicity of configuration 2.strong encryption and authentication methods 3.powerful IPsec policies supporting large and complex VPN networks
The maintainer of the strongSwan project is Andreas Steffen, who is a professor for security in communications and head of the Institute for Internet Technologies and Applications at the University of Applied Sciences Rapperswil in Switzerland and president of the consulting firm strongSec GmbH.
Openswan is an implementation of IPsec for Linux and is licensed under the GPLv2 with some modules having a different (BSD) license.
Openswan supports kernels 2.0, 2.2, 2.4 and 2.6, and runs on many different platforms, including x86, x86_64, ia64, MIPS and ARM.
It is a fork (and continuation) of FreeS/WAN.
IPFire is a server distribution with intended to use as a firewall. It focuses on flexibility, and scales from small to middle sized business networks and home networks.
Along with this hardened, minimalist come lots of addons that can be installed with a simple click. That's what makes IPFire different from other firewall distributions: it is easy to configure for any task, and easy to administer once it's set up.
IPCop is a Linux distribution which aims to provide a simple-to-manage firewall appliance based on PC hardware. IPCop is a stateful firewall built on the Linux netfilter framework.
Originally a fork of the SmoothWall Linux firewall, the projects are developed independently, and have now diverged significantly.
IPCop includes a simple, user managed update mechanism to install security updates when required
Gateway Anti-Virus, a Vermont Department of Taxes project, allows applications across the enterprise to check files for viruses by providing a SOAP-based virus scanning web service. Client applications submit files to the web service and the web service uses ClamAV to scan them for viruses. The results are returned to the client.
GNOME Do (Do) is an intelligent launcher tool that makes performing common tasks on your computer simple and efficient. Do not only allows you to search for items in your desktop environment (e.g. applications, contacts, bookmarks, files, music), it also allows you to specify actions to perform on search results (e.g. run, open, email, chat, play).
Do provides instantaneous, action-oriented desktop search results that adapt to reflect your habits and preferences. For example, if you use Firefox web browser often, typing f in Do will launch Firefox. Or, if you visit The New York Times website often, Do will open it if you simply type nyt.
Unlike other search tools that present search results as flat, homogeneous lists, Do provides familiar graphical depictions of search results that assure you that your intent is being realized correctly; searching for “mom” will show a picture of mom, and searching for “beatles” will show a Beatles album cover. Do has many more powerful and exciting capabilities that must be seen to be appreciated.