- The Bioperl project is a coordinated effort to collect computational methods routinely used in bioinformatics into a set of standard CPAN-style, well-documented, and freely available Perl modules. It is well-accepted throughout the community and used in many high-profile projects, e.g., Ensembl. The recommended packages are needed to run some of the included binaries, for a detailed explanation including the specific Perl modules please see README.Debian. The suggested package enhances the manual pages.
- Contains scripts from the BioPerl-Run package. This package will also install all wrappable applications packaged in Debian. The ones that are not Free are "Suggested" by this package.
- 'Brinance' is a financial planning and tracking program, hoping to be a functional replacement for something more complicated like GnuCash for those who prefer the command line. It has a few advanced features, such as scheduling transactions in the future and having as many accounts as one might want.
- Burn 360
This is a candidate for deletion: Unclear licensing. The source files do not include any copyright information. The licence of the documentation on the website and included with the program is unclear. A copy of the GPLv2 is included with the program. Drw (talk) 09:20, 18 July 2018 (EDT)
This is a frontend to three programs - ffmpeg, vcdimager and cdrdao written in perl-gtk2.
It is designed to enable (as seperate processes)
Rip video tracks from VCD's
Encode from/to any format that ffmpeg supports (these are in a seperate file called opts)
Create a new VCD from MPEG's on hard drive.
- CDimg tools is a set of command line tools to manipulate CD/DVD images of certain formats.
- Intended for sys admins, CFEngine is a tool for setting up and maintaining BSD and System 5-like operating systems optionally attached to a TCP/IP network. The program focuses on a few key areas that scripts tend to mishandle. From a single configuration files (or set of files) you specify, using classes, your network configuration; cfengine then parses the file and carries out the instructions, warning you about errors (or fixing them) as it goes. You can think of cfengine as a very high level language, higher than Perl or shell. A single command can result in many hundreds of operations being performed on multiple hosts. You can also use it as a net-wide front end for 'cron.'
- 'cmail' is a simple mail counting tool. It reads in a config file and returns which mailfiles contain mail, how much mail, and how many new messages. It can count messages in mbox style mailfiles, gzipped mbox files, POP3, Maildir, IMAP, POP3/SSL, and IMAP/SSL accounts.
- Most terminals are capable of displaying 16 colors; 8 colors and 2 different brightness values, some (like xterm) can display more, even 256 colors. The colortest package includes set of utilities to help test how many colors a terminal can show. These color settings depend on the $TERM environment variable and termcap entry and by adjusting or selecting correct values, higher colors may be available. The following numbers of colors can be tested for: 8, 16 and 256 colors.
- CONS is a replacement for GNU Make. It is not compatible with make, but it offers features not found in make or other build tools including:
- integrated dependency analysis (no more "make depend" to generate static lists of .h files)
- complete, non-recursive dependency analysis across multiple directories;
- multiple side-by-side variant builds;
- compilation from MD5 signatures instead of time stamps for determining whether a file is up-to-date
- extensibility via Perl.
- Perl program to transform the 'cvs log' output to HTML. The HTML output shows the revision log history and differences between versions, and can be configured to show the amount of information the user like to see from the CVS repository. cvs2html can be used for any type of cvs archive. The program can be used on any type of cvs archive, but since it invokes cvs itself, it must be run onn a machine with a local checked out copy of the archive and access to the repsitory.
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