Broaden your selection: Category/Uitoolkit
- Alpine is a screen-oriented message-handling tool. In its default configuration, Alpine offers an intentionally limited set of functions geared toward the novice user, but it also has a large list of optional "power-user" and personal-preference features. alpinef is a variant of Alpine that uses function keys rather than mnemonic single-letter commands. Alpine uses the c-client messaging API to access local and remote mail folders. This library provides a variety of low-level message-handling functions, including drivers for a variety of different mail file formats, as well as routines to access remote mail and news servers, using IMAP (Internet Message Access Protocol) and NNTP (Network News Transport Protocol). Outgoing mail is usually posted directly via SMTP (Simple Mail Transfer Protocol).
- Anonymine was an anonymous minesweeper, but Anonymine is its name now. It's a curses mode minesweeper that can be solved without any guessing. It seems to be the only minesweeper with von Neumann neighbourhoods. It also supports the traditional Moore neighbourhoods and hexagonal gameplay. See it in action
- Aumix is a program for adjusting audio mixers from the command line or scripts, or interactively at the console or a terminal with a full-screen, ncurses-based interface or a GTK-based X interface.
- A package manager for GNU/Linux that uses unionfs-fuse to track changed files.
- FIM is a lightweight universal image viewer, mostly for Linux (but not only). FIM aims to be a highly customizable and scriptable image viewer for users who are comfortable with software like the VIM text editor or the Mutt mail user agent. It has been developed with Linux in mind, but can be built to run on several Unix systems or even on MS-Windows.
- You construct a program for a robot, then watch him explore a world. The world has people who can hurt you, objects you can bump into, and food you can eat. The goal of the game is to collect as many prizes as possible before you are killed run out of energy. The robot program is written in a text file, which doesn't limit programmers to a visual interface. However, such an interface (which will generate Scheme code) is also available for use by non-programmers.
- Game that is a Japanese version of chess. The rules of the game are included in the distribution in the file 'shogi.rules.' It can play against a user or against itself, using either an alpha-numeric display or the xshogi program under the X Window System. https://screenshots.debian.net/screenshots/000/001/009/large.png
- Joe, the Joe's Own Editor, has the feel of most PC text editors: the key sequences are reminiscent of WordStar and Turbo C editors, but the feature set is much larger than of those. Joe has all of the features a Unix user should expect: full use of termcap/terminfo, complete VI-style Unix integration, a powerful configuration file, and regular expression search system. It also has nine help reference cards which are always available, and an intuitive, simple, and well thought-out user interface. Joe has a great screen update optimisation algorithm, multiple windows (through/between which you can scroll) and lacks the confusing notion of named buffers. It has command history, TAB expansion in file selection menus, undo and redo functions, (un)indenting and paragraph formatting, filtering highlighted blocks through any external Unix command, editing a pipe into or out of a command, block move, copy, delete or filter, a bracketed paste mode automatically enabled on xterm-xfree86 and decimal and hexadecimal gotos for lines, columns, and file offsets. Through simple QEdit-style configuration files, Joe can be set up to emulate editors such as Pico and Emacs, along with a complete imitation of WordStar in non-document mode, and a restricted mode version (lets you edit only the files specified on the command line). Joe also has a deferred screen update to handle typeahead, and it ensures that deferral is not bypassed by tty buffering. It's usable even at 2400 baud, and it will work on any kind of sane terminal. Furthermore, it supports SELinux context copying on Debian systems with the Linux kernel.
- Midnight Commander is a command-line file manager laid out in a common two-pane format. In addition to standard file management tasks such as copying and moving, Midnight Commander also supports viewing the contents of RPM package files and other archives and managing files on other computers via FTP or FISH. It also includes a powerful text editor for opening text files. Emacs-like key bindings are used in all widgets.
- GNU Motti is a simple multiplayer network strategy game. The objective of the game is to conquer enemy capitals by occupying and encircling their territories. The game map is an array of square cells. It can be played by two or up to 31 players. The game has interfaces both for curses and for X. It's able to open multiple displays over a network for network play.
Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this document under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License, Version 1.3 or any later version published by the Free Software Foundation; with no Invariant Sections, no Front-Cover Texts, and no Back-Cover Texts. A copy of the license is included in the page “GNU Free Documentation License”.
The copyright and license notices on this page only apply to the text on this page. Any software or copyright-licenses or other similar notices described in this text has its own copyright notice and license, which can usually be found in the distribution or license text itself.