A considerable directory of stuff that aspiring Internet shady-type folks will find useful: Bittorrent trackers, services, software, and more. For informational purposes only, of course.
A visual directory, source map, and explorer for OSINT sources and utilities. If you're not sure what you need or what to try, browse the categories until you find something that looks useful.
Github repo for the page: https://github.com/lockfale/OSINT-Framework
LibreTime makes it easy to run your own online or terrestrial radio station. Check out some features and screenshots, then install it and start broadcasting!
If you hate the bloatware or pre-installed apps on your Android smartphone, here's how to disable them even if Android doesn't normally let you.
websocketd is a small command-line tool that will wrap an existing command-line interface program, and allow it to be accessed via a WebSocket.
WebSocket-capable applications can now be built very easily. As long as you can write an executable program that reads STDIN and writes to STDOUT, you can build a WebSocket server. Do it in Python, Ruby, Perl, Bash, .NET, C, Go, PHP, Java, Clojure, Scala, Groovy, Expect, Awk, VBScript, Haskell, Lua, R, whatever! No networking libraries necessary.
Minimalistic git log based chat.
A text-based signal and spectrum analyzer for RTL-SDR radios. Everything is done in ASCII in realtime. Allows you to tune the radio as well as watch it.
A general purpose radio frequency transmitter for Raspberry Pi which doesn't require any other hardware unless filter to avoid intererence. It can handle frequencies from 5 KHz up to 1500 MHz. Plug a wire into GPIO pin 4 (hardware pin 7) and it'll broadcast just about whatever you tell it to. Has an installation script. It's recommended that you use a bandpass filter to minimize noise on the air. Works with just about every RasPi (except the B). Has a text based menu to control it. Defaults to 434 MHz (international free ISM band). You can even broadcast spectrogram pictures! Can even do POCSAG to activate pagers!
Tiny server that lets you turn any webcam into an IP camera. Designed to be lightweight in terms of dependencies, and will even run on a RasPi. Supports HTTP basic auth for access. Can probably be proxied.
Free service that gives wildcard DNS for anybody for free. Including RFC-1918 IP's. Pretty cool how they did it. Software is an add-on for PowerDNS.
A streaming media server you host yourself. Can run without a container as a first-class implementation (thank you!) Designed with web browsers specifically in mind, not client software. Written in Java, but nobody's perfect (recommends the OpenJRE!)
Console-based Audio Visualizer for ALSA. Also supports audio input from Pulseaudio, MPD and sndio.
An AX.25 packet radio chat protocol with support for digital signatures and binary compression. Like IRC over radio. Note that, because encrypted messages are illegal on ham bands, messages are signed to prevent spoofing but are not encrypted. Requires a TNC to send AX.25 - Direwolf is recommended.
A free-as-in-beer and free-as-in-freedom (GPLv2), open source screen reader for Microsoft Windows. It is developed by NV Access in collaboration with a global community of contributors. Specifically designed because most screen readers are incredibly expensive. Includes support and training materials for both sighted and sight-impaired people. Has the usual heavy hitters funding the project.
BeePaste is a simple pastebin which is written using Python and the Sanic framework. Designed to be self-hosted and easy to use - paste logs, snippets, and documents. Send stuff from the command line. Has an API that aims to make it easy and flexible to use. Supports shared key (XOR) and PGP encryption. Use the ACE Editor so it's closer to a pad than a pastebin.
Team's Github org: https://github.com/beepaste
Backend written in Python, uses Mongo and Redis.