A WebSDR is a Software-Defined Radio receiver connected to the internet, allowing many listeners to listen and tune it simultaneously. SDR technology makes it possible that all listeners tune independently, and thus listen to different signals; this is in contrast to the many classical receivers that are already available via the internet. WebSDR servers can register themselves automatically on this site, leading to the below list of currently active WebSDR servers.
Anyone can access any of the SDRs listed on this site and listen in.
A webapp for gathering data on stocks you might want to purchase. Builds a history of performance to analyze. Supports research code for arbitrary queries. Seems to require MongoDB for its back-end.
Docker webshit, but can be run outside of that context.
A self hosted geoip lookup application which provides a client with information about their IP address or any other. It uses the Maxmind GeoLite2-City database.
The webapp provides general geoip information. There is also an API.
A directory of shortwave listening frequencies around the world.
Shortwave Listening Tips:
- Listen to Asia and Australia in the morning and listen to Europe at night.
- No SW frequency operates 24 hours. You may not hear anything unless you are listening at the right time, or you may hear another language, or you may hear some other country sharing the frequency.
- Many countries are better heard in non-English broadcasts. Explore the dial and you will hear many fascinating things, including exotic music.
- Some stations only air a few minutes of English; or only in ID announcements (Mexico); or only language lessons (Ecuador).
- Country of origin is shown. Many of the frequencies are relayed from elsewhere. In the case of China, all of them shown below are relays. Don't assume any particular frequency is actually coming directly from the originating country.
- Some major countries no longer broadcast to North America intentionally, such as Australia, Germany, South Africa or the UK. Longer frequency lists for these give you more chances to hear something directed elsewhere.
- More than one station may be involved under some countries, or even outside broadcasts to that country (Liberia, Nigeria, Sudan).
- Many of the strongest signals from strictly religious broadcasters in the US and elsewhere are not shown.
A Python module that makes it easy to build interactive text-mode interfaces. Question/answer (or stimulus/response) structure. Has different terminal widgets (text entry, password text entry, y/n, cursoring around with arrow keys, etc) for different kinds of questions.
A fairly simple webhook service that listens to a signald socket and exposes messages via HTTP. Uses YAML for its config files. Can also send messages (replies?) using one or more template files as a basis.
A simple (rule-based) bot library for Signal Private Messenger in Python. Please note that this library is unofficial, unapproved and not nearly as secure as the real Signal clients. Has a bunch of example bots to use as reference material for your own.
A friendly lightweight wrapper around slixmpp for writing XMPP bots in Python. The goal is to make writing and running XMPP bots easy and fun. xbotlib is a single file implementation which can easily be understood and extended. It provides a small API surface which reflects the slixmpp way of doing things.
The xbotlib source code and ideas are largely borrowed/stolen/adapted/reimagined from the XMPP bot experiments that have gone on and are still going on in Varia.
BookWyrm is a platform for social reading! You can use it to track what you're reading, review books, and follow your friends. It isn't primarily meant for cataloguing or as a datasource for books, but it does do both of those things to some degree. With ActivityPub, it inter-operates with different instances of BookWyrm, and other ActivityPub compliant services, like Mastodon and Pixelfed. This means you can run an instance for your book club, and still follow your friend who posts on a server devoted to 20th century Russian speculative fiction. It also means that your friend on mastodon can read and comment on a book review that you post on your BookWyrm instance.
Upload an image and data that you'd like converted into a QR code, and the site will combine the two into a QR code that can also be read by a scanner. Animated images are possible by using this service to upload individual frames which can then be stitched back together into an animated .gif or .png.
Xabber for Web is an open-source XMPP client built to provide first-class chat experience in any modern browser. It looks and works great and is meant to provide seamless convergence with other versions of Xabber for different platforms.
Looks like more node.js webshit. Strongly resembles Discord's UI. An account's Xabber settings are synched from the server.
USBQ is a Python-based programming framework for monitoring and modifying USB communications. Uses the kernel module from USBiquitous to implement the MITM part in the USB stack. Really does need an external device to actually sit in between the device and the system to sniff the data. Hmm.
CEmu is a GUI application that empowers users to write assembly and test it by compiling it to bytecode and executing it in an QEMU-based emulator. CEmu combines all the advantages of a basic assembly IDE, compilation and execution environment, by relying on the great libraries Keystone, Unicorn and Capstone engines in a Qt powered GUI. It allows you to test binary samples, check your shellcodes or even simply learn how to write assembly code, all of this for the following architectures:
- x86-32 / x86-64
- Arm / AArch64
- MIPS / MIPS64
- SPARC / SPARC64
- (more to come)
PyCameraServer is a Flask video / image / Youtube / IP Camera frames online web-editor with live streaming preview for objects recognition, extraction, segmentation, resolution upscaling, styling, colorization, interpolation, using OpenCV with neural network models: YOLO, Mask R-CNN, Caffe, DAIN, EDSR, LapSRN, FSRCNN, ESRGAN.
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