Google's proof-of-concept self hosted Docker registry.
Podman is a daemonless, open source, Linux native tool designed to make it easy to find, run, build, share and deploy applications using Open Containers Initiative (OCI) Containers and Container Images. Podman provides a command line interface (CLI) familiar to anyone who has used the Docker Container Engine. Most users can simply alias Docker to Podman (alias docker=podman) without any problems. Similar to other common Container Engines (Docker, CRI-O, containerd), Podman relies on an OCI compliant Container Runtime (runc, crun, runv, etc) to interface with the operating system and create the running containers. This makes the running containers created by Podman nearly indistinguishable from those created by any other common container engine.
Containers under the control of Podman can either be run by root or by a non-privileged user. Podman manages the entire container ecosystem which includes pods, containers, container images, and container volumes using the libpod library. Podman specializes in all of the commands and functions that help you to maintain and modify OCI container images, such as pulling and tagging. It allows you to create, run, and maintain those containers and container images in a production environment.
When you use Docker Hub, this is what you're using.
docs/deploying.md describes how to deploy Registry as a Docker container. They definitely don't make it easy to break out of their ecosystem.
Cloudlist is a multi-cloud tool for getting Assets from Cloud Providers. This is intended to be used by the blue team to augment Attack Surface Management efforts by maintaining a centralized list of assets across multiple clouds with very little configuration efforts.
List Cloud assets with multiple configurations. Support for ultiple cloud providers. Multiple output formats. Multiple filters. Highly extensible, making adding new providers a breeze.
Homebox is the inventory and organization system built for the Home User! With a focus on simplicity and ease of use, Homebox is the perfect solution for your home inventory, organization, and management needs. Homebox is designed to be simple and easy to use. No complicated setup or configuration required. Use either a single docker container, or deploy yourself by compiling the binary for your platform of choice. Homebox is written in Go which makes it extremely fast and requires minimal resources to deploy. In general idle memory usage is less than 50MB for the whole container. Homebox is designed to be portable and run on anywhere. We use SQLite and an embedded Web UI to make it easy to deploy, use, and backup.
Seems flexible enough to use it to keep inventories of just about anything, from IoT devices to books.
PocketBase is an open source Go backend, consisting of an embedded database (SQLite) with realtime subscriptions, built-in files and users management, a convenient Admin dashboard UI and a simple REST-ish API. Store uploaded files locally or in an S3 datastore, associate files with database records easily. The SDKs the site talks about are for building applications that use Pocketbase, but if you know how to use a REST API it should be fairly easy. You can also use it as a library in your own Go code.
A webpage bookmarking and snapshotting service.
Omnom consists of two parts; a multi-user web application that accepts bookmarks and snapshots and a browser extension responsible for bookmark and snapshot creation.
Omnom is a rebooted implementation of @stef's original omnom project, big thanks for it.
A terminal-based webcam viewer. Video streams are displayed as ASCII (default) or ANSI graphics.
A CLI tool that adds interactivity as well as flair to your shell scripts. Text entry in several forms, pick-and-choose lists, radio buttons, "I'm busy" spinners, spreadsheet-like tables, progress indicators, countup and countdown timers, CSS-like color schemes, and more.
In the standard Arch Linux package repo.
A Git server without all of the features of Github, Gitlab, or whatever. It's just a server designed for use over SSH. Configured with its own Git repository. Repos created on demand with just a
git push. SSH in and browse the text-mode control panel. View files. Access control built in.
SSH key auth.
It's in the AUR. Packaged for lots of different distros, too.
restic is a backup program that is fast, efficient and secure. It supports the three major operating systems (Linux, macOS, Windows) and a few smaller ones (FreeBSD, OpenBSD).
USENET-inspired, uncensorable, decentralized internet discussion system running on IPFS and OrbitDB, with lots of 80's style synthewave puns. Aims to be censorship-resistant and distributed. Requires a local IPFS client to access the network.
Yopass is a project for sharing secrets in a quick and secure manner*. The sole purpose of Yopass is to minimize the amount of passwords floating around in ticket management systems, Slack messages and emails. The message is encrypted/decrypted locally in the browser and then sent to yopass without the decryption key which is only visible once during encryption, yopass then returns a one-time URL with specified expiry date.
There is no perfect way of sharing secrets online and there is a trade off in every implementation. Yopass is designed to be as simple and "dumb" as possible without compromising on security. There's no mapping between the generated UUID and the user that submitted the encrypted message. It's always best send all the context except password over another channel.
Messages can only be viewed once. Message can self-destruct automatically. No accounts or registration is required.
Has CLI functionality built in.
Uses memcached or redis as its back-end.
Public instance: https://yopass.se/
Yggdrasil is an overlay network implementation of a new routing scheme for mesh networks. It is designed to be a future-proof decentralised alternative to the structured routing protocols commonly used today on the Internet and other networks.
The current implementation of Yggdrasil is a lightweight userspace software router which is easy to configure and supported on a wide range of platforms. It provides end-to-end encrypted IPv6 routing between all network participants. Peerings between nodes can be configured using TCP/TLS connections over local area networks, point-to-point links or the Internet. Even though the Yggdrasil Network provides IPv6 routing between nodes, peering connections can be set up over either IPv4 or IPv6.
This is still an alpha-stage project and there may be some breaking changes in the future. Despite that, Yggdrasil is generally stable enough for day-to-day use and a small number of users have been using and stress-testing Yggdrasil quite heavily for a variety of use cases.
fq is inspired by the well known jq tool and language and allows you to work with binary formats the same way you would using jq. In addition it can present data like a hex viewer, transform, slice and concatenate binary data. It also supports nested formats and has an interactive REPL with auto-completion.
It was originally designed to query, inspect and debug media codecs and containers like mp4, flac, mp3, jpeg. Since then it has been extended to support a variety of formats like executables, packet captures (including TCP reassembly) and serialization formats like JSON, YAML, XML, ASN1 BER, Avro, CBOR, protobuf.
In summary it aims to be jq, hexdump, dd and gdb for files combined into one.
A very simple webhook server to launch shell scripts.
pdfcpu is a PDF processing library written in Go supporting encryption. It provides both an API and a CLI. Supported are all versions up to PDF 1.7 (ISO-32000). The main focus lies on strong support for batch processing and scripting via a rich command line. At the same time pdfcpu wants to make it easy to integrate PDF processing into your Go based backend system by providing a robust command set.
Zinc is a search engine that does full text indexing. It is a lightweight alternative to Elasticsearch and runs using a fraction of the resources. It uses bluge as the underlying indexing library.
It is very simple and easy to operate as opposed to Elasticsearch which requires a couple dozen knobs to understand and tune which you can get up and running in 2 minutes
It is a drop-in replacement for Elasticsearch if you are just ingesting data using APIs and searching using kibana (Kibana is not supported with zinc. Zinc provides its own UI).
While Elasticsearch is a very good product, it is complex and requires lots of resources and is more than a decade old. I built Zinc so it becomes easier for folks to use full text search indexing without doing a lot of work.
A self-hosted bookmark database with full-text page content search. Bookmarklet support. Bookmark content is scraped and indexed locally. Page content periodically refreshed automatically. Full-text search of all stored data. No separate database required. Easily export your bookmarks to a plain text file - your data is yours. Even has .deb and .rpm packages for installation and upgrading.