The klish is a framework for implementing Cisco-like command-line interfaces on Unix systems. It is configurable through XML files. "Klish" stands for "Kommand Line Interface SHell". The klish is a fork of clish-0.7.3. The original clish was developed by Graeme McKerrell. The klish adds some new features, but is compatible (as much as possible) with clish's XML configuration files.
Razercfg is a Razer device configuration tool. It is based on "razerd", a background daemon doing all of the low-level privileged hardware accesses. The user interface tools are "razercfg", a command-line tool, and "qrazercfg", a Qt-based graphical device configuration tool. Supported devices are the Razer DeathAdder (Classic, 3500DPI, and Black Edition) mouse, the Razer Krait mouse, the Razer Lachesis mouse, the Razer Copperhead mouse, the Razer Naga mouse, the Razer Boomslang CE mouse and the Razer Taipan mouse.
DHCPD Configuration Editor (DCE) is a Web service that allows you to update MAC addresses in the dhcpd.conf of an ISC DHCP server. It can load a dhcpd.conf file from a server, save a modified dhcpd.conf file to a server, import a dhcpd.conf file from the local filesystem, export a modified dhcpd.conf to the local filesystem, and change the MAC address of previously declared host entries. It can be used with the minimalist General Configuration Form Manager server, or with Apache and its PHP module.
Lilac is a configuration tool for Nagios 3. Its features include enhanced Nagios 3 time period support, multiple template inheritance, host templates able to contain services, dependencies, and escalations, an importer which can import existing Nagios configurations and import from a Fruity installation, an Exporter with Nagios process control, the ability backup existing configuration files, and an auto-discovery tool to quickly add your infrastructure into your Nagios installation.
Chef is a systems integration framework, built to bring the benefits of configuration management to your entire infrastructure. With Chef, you can manage your servers by writing code, not by running commands (via Cookbooks), integrate tightly with your applications, databases, LDAP directories, and more (via Libraries), and easily configure applications that require knowledge about your entire infrastructure ("What systems are running my application?" "What is the current master database server?").
SPM (formerly known as SPAM) is a set of tools that help manage change in an AIX environment. It uses a client-server architecture and is focused on five functional areas: collection of configuration, reporting configuration changes, comparing configurations, extracting configuration, and searching for configuration changes. Each of these functional areas also includes reporting and export capabilities. The collection of configuration is achieved by installing a client package on all systems being managed. The SPM Server provides a Web interface for reporting and examining configuration changes.