A tool that can turn a flat nginx.conf file into an Ubuntu-style included multi-file configuration structure, the Ubuntu-type configs into a single flat nginx.conf file, or it can start over with a brand-new configuration.
Pleroma is a free, federated social networking server built on open protocols. It is compatible with GNU Social, Mastodon, and many other ActivityPub implementations.
The project consists of several components: Pleroma is the server implementation, and comes bundled with PleromaFE, the default frontend. Other useful utilities are also provided, such as an ActivityPub relay.
High performance, low latency, you can even run it on a RasPi (and many busy Pleroma instances are!)
Written in Elixir and Phoenix, with Postgres as its back-end.
A collection of shell scripts for light-weight containers. Just requires posix shell and some tools, which makes it easy to run it even on busybox. Even lets you stand up containers that use QEMU to run software for other architectures.
Hubot is your friendly robot sidekick. Install him in your company to dramatically improve employee efficiency. There are folks who use Hubot for personal purposes. Extension scripts are standardized so they are sharable between instances. Unfortunately, they're all in Coffeescript.
ART is a Python lib for text converting to ASCII art. Turn regular old text into rendered ASCII art with a single function. Also generates textmoji from names (aprint("butterfly")). Random art (randart()) is also possible. You can also specify the font used and how it's decorated (if you want). Can even be used as a CLI tool.
RadioWitness is a P25 public safety radio archive with a web application and support for cryptographically authenticated mirrors through Dat Protocol. Running this software requires two or more RTLSDR radios and one or more local P25 "Phase 1" public safety radio networks.
It looks like reading through the documentation alone will help in building a trunk tracker.
Fess is a remarkably nifty self-hosted search engine. It's designed for enterprise use (serious enterprise use) but works pretty well for personal use. Written in Java. Uses Elastic Search as its back-end unfortunately, but like reasonably good Java applications everything it needs is bundled with what you want, and is started with a single shell script. It has a nicely modern user interface, too. Takes a while to run but it might just be how much stuff I have. Stores its logs in Elastic Search, too. Offers a JSON API.
Alternative firmware for ESP8266 and ESP32 with easy configuration using webUI, OTA updates, automation using timers or rules, expandability and entirely local control over MQTT, HTTP, Serial or KNX. Written for PlatformIO with limited support for the Arduino IDE.
Seems to automatically update itself from a known-good location. That can probably be turned off.
IoT enabled devices that don't rely on a third party's back end to manage them. The firmware on them is set up to only allow local control. Remote controlled power plugs, bridges, sensors, actuators, devkits, and more. As much as possible runs the Tasmota open source firmware.
Please note multiple researchers published and compiled this work. This is a list of their research in the 3G/4G/5G Cellular security space. This information is intended to consolidate the community's knowledge. Thank you, I plan on frequently updating this "Awesome Cellular Hacking" curated list with the most up to date exploits, blogs, research, and papers.
Slingcode is a personal computing platform in a single html file. You can make, run, and share web apps with it. You don't need any complicated tools to use it, just a web browser. You don't need a server, hosting, or an SSL certificate to run the web apps. You can put Slingcode on a web site, run it from a USB stick, laptop, or phone, and it doesn't need an internet connection to work. You can "add to home screen" in your phone's browser to easily access your library of programs on the go. You can share apps peer-to-peer over WebTorrent. It's private. You only share what you choose.
Everything is kept in the browser's localstorage system.
It's written in Clojurescript with a bunch of dependencies, but the output is a single HTML page that you can drop anywhere. Probably easier to download it from the website (as recommended) and drop it someplace.
An in-process scheduler for periodic jobs that uses the builder pattern for configuration. Schedule lets you run Python functions (or any other callable) periodically at pre-determined intervals using a simple, human-friendly syntax.
Maybe use this for exocortex_xmpp_bridge when I migrate off of SleekXMPP?
Resource monitor that shows usage and stats for processor, memory, disks, network and processes. Full mouse support, all buttons with a highlighted key is clickable and mouse scroll works in process list and menu boxes. Autoscaling graphs. Everything is text mode. Skinnable.
If you’re here, you must be seriously lost. I’m sorry for your misfortune.
That said, if you’d like to hang around a while and see what’s here, then feel free. But be warned, I’m pretty damn good at wasting other people’s time. Also be advised that without the burden of an editor I take far too many words to describe anything since electrons are free. Hmmm…I guess this paragraph is an example in and of itself. Verbosity rules!
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